Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 486
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 486 of the 1971 volume:
Whatever one originally antici-
pated from an education at Ari-
zona State, exposure to the cam-
pus proved surprising. As an
academic institution, the Univer-
sity remained at one with its
desert locality, the campus and
its surrounding area are warm,
dry and lazy. This seeming ser-
enity might lead one to conclude
that the campus lacks concern,
both for things academic and
those less so. If sought, how-
ever, an atmosphere of learning
can be found at ASU, but it is
not a feverish one. Rather, the
pursuit of knowledge, like that
of a chicken thief, continues plac-
idly beneath the turgid sun.
It is terrifying to some to realize
that the University cannot be a co-
hesive community. It is simply too
immense. Unlike smaller or more
"idealistic" schools, there is no
all-encompassing philosophy here,
no common pursuit. No more about
the institution can be gleaned from
the frisbee flyers at the fountain
than from the commuting engineer-
ing student. Because of this, an in-
dividual student's life seems to
evolve into a dichotomy with not
necessarily equal parts. That part
concerned with academic pursuits
is generally the smaller one.
51 v 1? f
Although idealized as
a place concerned
with reason, one of
the most common
curring on a univer-
sity campus is a
subtly emotional one:
the transition from
girl to woman. Thou-
sands of 18-year-old
maidens enter the
to resolve in some
fashion the conflict
of life styles: choos-
ing career over fam-
ily, family over ca-
reer, or agreeing on
blending of the two.
For some, the novel
possibility of "lib-
eration" means an
assurance of human-
ness and a dawning
pride in femininity.
the titled "liberated
woman" is often en-
visioned as merely
free from make-up,
sculpted hair and up-
per frontal restraits.
f-Trl, KKYWAJ .f
The self-evolution from "what-
ever we were then" to "whatever
we are now" seems dependent on
odd elements, mere chance often
supersedes personal motivation
as an influence. A resolution of
life styles may not evolve for
all as a result of experiences
here. However, the decisive ele-
ment for that evolution, the inter-
action between persons, is in-
evitable. One observation holds
universally true: in some fashion,
to some degree, exposure to this
university at this time creates an
effect on all. The result of both
chance and calculated events can
lead one to conclude through
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he is one with the forces that surround him,
creative arts 126
living groups 350
one with his environment.
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by juggling suitcases, sleeping bags,
shoes, books, camera equipment, an
ice chest, pillows, maps, enough food
to feed the Army of Virginia and a
genuine simulated chromium Indian
truck horn named Bazoo, we happened
to hit on a combination that allowed
us to close the trunk and both doors
simultaneously. Not ones to look a
gift horse in the mouth, we sped away,
vowing not to stop until we absolutely
had to purchase gas. Naturally, we had
to get gas at Broadway and Mill.
Following our unimpressive begin-
ning, things went considerably better.
About an hour out of Phoenix we en-
countered our first rain, something
that would be with us or not far be-
hind us during the entire trip. The
days of driving horror that our friends
had predicted never materialized. The
driving was so peaceful there was
even time to take a few notes each
day about what was going on.
In the morning, once we got on the
road, Ken and I started the United
Football Organization series. Ken got
a stupid but neat play-by-the-cards
football game for Christmas, and I'm
afraid it is like peanuts. We began
playing that stupid game incessantly.
The mileage chart by the men's
room at the service station in Lords-
burg, New Mexico, told us that we
only had about 1600 miles to go.
Now it is raining pretty heavily,
and we can't tell if were driving in-
to it or out of it.
Ah, beautiful El Paso, Hmm. Juarez
is more impressive.
Lunch south of El Paso. It's a blus-
tery day: threatening sky, huge land-
scape. Never has Spam tasted so good.
It's one hell of a long drive from
Phoenix to Midland. We saw horizon in
every direction and nothing else:
Texas is nothing if it isn't big.
Resorted to thinking up names for
our mythical football organizations
teams: Winnemucca Runnamuchers.
Walla Wallabys. Sausalito Wazoos
and the like.
Bazoo the horn honked at every-
body in sight.
Dragged our tails into Midland
about 8 p.m. Lovely Kangaroo Courts.
our motel, has pink lights.
Wrote numerous lengthy postcards.
Started early. Went through hours
of oil fields and refineries. Delightful.
About noon, coming off the freeway
in Dallas, we detected a large ugly
building with a flashing Hertz sign,
modestly labelled Texas School Book
Saw rather dull Kennedy Museum in
Dallas. At least there weren't any ash-
trays with his image painted on them.
Looked at the spot. Shivered.
Dallas is congested, smoggy, rath-
We ate lunch and played touch foot-
ball on a grassy area in the middle of
an Interstate cloverleaf offramp.
East of Dallas, Texas becomes
more and more wooded. By late after-
noon, we were in truly beautiful coun-
try with heavy woods all around us.
Drove into the outskirts of Jackson,
dreading our motel. Surprisingly, it
turned out to be almost posh.
Bazoo is becoming a more selective
Wrote numerous lengthy postcards.
Today's drive was an easy one
through generally excellent country-
side. The government manages to
route its interstate highways around
most of the really embarrassing
slums and depressed areas.
The low point of the day was Bir-
mingham, Alabama. It is perhaps the
most polluted city in America.
We ate lunch at 80 miles an hour, a
heady experience. Much rain.
We entered Atlanta late in the after-
noon and sought out the ASU party at
the Marriott Motor Lodge in the
heart of the city. People were acting
very snotty, including those who had
no reason to be. After all, we were
grubby but we were clean.
We sought out our motel in Dora-
ville, a far-out suburb of Atlanta.
Very nice, except for the Woolco
down the road from us. Arizona is not
the only afflicted state. We stayed at
the Dogwood, a very nice motel.
Went to explore Atlanta. Freeways
are a nightmare.
Fell in love with Atlanta. The
weather was rainy, but not crummy.
Explored underground Atlanta, met a
friendly drunk, watched TV scene be-
ing filmed along with
others. We shook hands with Barry
Goldwater as his official car barged
through the filming. John, our official
photographer, forgot his stupid cam-
era. I'm only contemplating forgiving
We walked around beautiful down-
town Atlanta. The streets were amaz-
ingly clean. When we wandered into
the Regency Hyatt House, headquar-
ters for North Carolina, we gaped,
stared and stood slack-jawed. The
placed is like Disneyland the first
time, an unbelieveable building.
Everyone staying there tried to act
completely blase and so bored, but
they kept sneaking looks upward.
We careened back to Doraville.
Read what the local press had to say
about the Sun Devils. Watched what
the local TV had to say about the
Wrote numerous, lengthy postcards.
Dined at a greasy spoon doughnut
joint on the Doraville Highway. If
you're famished anything looks good.
Spent the day gaping at Atlanta
again. Encountered delightful cheese
shop in Peachtree Center. Bartered
extra Peach Bowl tickets for Parisian
It rained or threatened all day.
Traffic was insane.
Stood on a bridge 22 floors above
Peachtree Street. The wind really
whipped it around, scary but really
In the afternoon, we watched the
Peach Bowl parade. Dumb, like most
Ate dinner at a sandwich shop near
the stadium. Sought out Alka-Seltzer.
We gave the remaining spare tick-
ets to some kids selling programs,
feeling classy and benevolent. The
little Shylocks probably hocked the
We entered the stadium. Bazoo was
confiscated. The first half of the game
was scary. Despite the damned irri-
tating rain which started in the mid-
dle of the first half, the Sun Devil
fans were undaunted. Undaunted by
the rain, that is, not by the Sun
Devils. The second quarter ended
bleakly with SNOW falling and the
Sun Devils behind. lt became the half-
time of our discontent.
But like all stories like this one,
the second half was a joyous, soggy
occasion as North Carolina got ground
into the mud. Shouts of f'We're Num-
ber One" and "AH YOU! AH YOU!"
filled the stadium. Bazoo's was the
only voice missing. We didn't win the
We did retrieve Bazoo, posthaste.
Back in Doraville, we unthawed and
Wrote no postcards of any length.
The rest of the trip was, of course,
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anticlimactic after the previous eve-
ning's fare. We sophomorically painted
victory announcements all over
Youngster iwhich were immediately
destroyed by rainl and reluctantly
jammed out of Atlanta.
We drove through beautiful country
and much rain.
Couldn't get motel reservation in
New Orleans, so we had to stay in the
Sea Gull Motel, a 1926-Hollywood
dump in lovely Biloxi, Mississippi.
Got there about 9 p.m., then raced
into New Orleans, two hours away.
Spent New Year's midnight amid
10,000 deliriously happy falling down
drunks on Bourbon Street.
Driving back to Biloxi it was only
midnight on the coast so we heard
Lawrence Welk ring in the year from
the Hollywood Palladium. Like sitting
on a whoopee cushion.
We par-boiled our toes but caught
head colds back in the Sea Gull. Im-
pressive central heating.
SIXTH DAY-San Antonio
Drove back along the same Gulf
Coast route we had followed to New
Orleans. It had been absolutely dev-
astated by by Hurricane Camille.
Frightening. Gulf of Mexico was a
big, wet disappointment. Bad surf,
kids. Listened to Sugar, Cotton, Rose
and Orange Bowls. Cheered, hissed,
honked Bazoo. A very fun day, though
we thought we would never get to San
Antonio. Fell into bed, slept until noon.
SEVENTH DAY-El Paso
God rested, but we drove like hell.
The best talk of the whole trip was
voiced amid the wilds of West Texas.
We talked of urban renewal, our fu-
tures, and the like.
Last days of trips are either really
neat, because you know you're just
about home, or really morbid, be-
cause you know you're just about
home. Our feelings were mixed. We
hit Tempe at 4 p.m.
In all, the trip was very touristy,
too fast, featured too much talk of
football games, real and imagined.
Kudos to-the Ford Motor Company
for making one decent car, the Sam-
sonite Corp. for our football stadium,
AAA for making us 592 swank ac-
commodations, the Cheese Shop,
Peachtree Center, Atlanta, the city
of Atlanta and Guenther, the rat by
the pizza joint in Doraville. Our
thanks to Bazoo cannot be expressed
in words, only by a quick squeeze of
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Let's face it. Sum-
mer is just an elon-
June is like Fri-
day night. Ah, Fri-
day night, that glo-
rious time when
everyone has time
to lay plans, to blow
off steam, or just
July is the plea-
sant laziness of a
no pressure to wor-
ry about the pain-
tainties of the future.
There is lots to
do, but if nothing
gets done, so what?
Like August, it's
the time to realize
freedom is finite.
Oh, all the time
that's been wasted!
There's a rush, usu-
ally mindless, to do
something to forget
that summer's lazy
tomorrows are not
only fleeting but
The first week of
September is like
Monday morning at
Summer's End - 9
The maze of snaking concrete,
shining glass against a backdrop
of mountains strikes a primarily
optimistic note with incoming
students. Exhilarated thoughts
of fresh starts last until the heat
overpowers the dreams of an in-
tellectual Mecca with desires for
water and peaceful sleep.
Having finally come to the end of
the long trail, the survivors
queueing up on the neatly wall-
papered gym floor jealously
clutch their class cards and pack-
ets. More cards to fill out?
While some begin babbling, most
quickly sprawl to the task, their
eyes not too glazed to detect
light at the end of the tunnel.
Once these cards are done,
there is only the fee line left-
oh, and that beautiful 1x1 color
glossy. There is hardly a wince
as the fee checks are passed into
the cashier's cubicle. "It's only
money. At least I'm getting
out of here with my lifef'
And then it's over. A day or
two or three of being pushed, pro-
cessed, computerized, cubby-
holed, stamped, stepped on, re-
directed, rejected, bottled up and
ultimately bored stiff is finally
finished for another all-too-short
semester. Then, rushing, stumb-
ling toward the nearest exit, a
strange thought strikes. It's the
impression that there is no
method to this madness of regis-
tration. No one deliberately
planned this to be the most an-
noying, degrading, supremely
frustrating way to start a semes-
ter. It just sort of happened.
So think of it as the great
equalizer. There are no favorites.
Registration Week E 23
24 - Hayden Library
Bane to the uninitiated
stands above the caco-
phonous mishrash of
mall-people, dogs and
bicycles. Awesome in
its immensity, the
rized collection of
volumes rises five-
stories worth. An
noise disturbs the
laughter, an excla-
mation or word dis-
traitly spoken. But
amid the normally
pages regularly turn
in measured absorp-
tion, and biblioquie-
tude reigns down rows
of solemnly askew
den L'brary- 25
J at t n
"Taliesin Foundation may
know about buildings
but it has a lot to learn
,wg A A
"At Christmas, some people in the
physical plant were going to put giant
wooden candles on the roof of the
new music building and hang a sign
from it saying "Happy Birthday,
Baby Jesusf' I wonder why they didn't
4'The Taliesin Foundation did that?
They've sure lost the Master's Touch."
"Murdock Hall is neat, but I can't
say the same about the lecture classes
I've had inside it. "
"Last spring we held the planning
meetings for the demonstrations in
Murdock. What a contrast with this
enormous, lethargic class."
"To me, the math tower is the only
building around here that soars. The
other tall buildings defeat their
height. Everything else just squats,
but math leaps upward. It's beauti-
ful, orderly. "
"The math building is the most
gaudy attempt around here to steal
attention away from the UofA. It's a
shame that we have to attract atten-
tion through our buildings."
UI thought I was crazy or stupid or
something, until I found someone else
who had been wondering about the
same thing. How did the construction
workers plan to remove the big crane
from the top of the life science addi-
tion when they finished with it?"
"The campus is so physically
changeable. There are always new
buildings risingg some section of
campus blocked off. . .noise!"
"Of course this school doesn't have
ivy-covered walls and a Victorian
architectural tradition. Why should it?
This school is young and hardly in a
four season setting. What this school
has is a campus with a tremendous
amount of texture and variety. People
should attempt to recognize that."
Hmm. That addition to business looks like the
vault for their art collections!
t'Art and Architecture was built in
45 A.K.-After Kafka.
tilt looks like it was built in some
f'The whole complex would be
great if there were vines crawling up
the walls and spilling off the roof. But
they insist on those stupid palm trees."
"The library, sitting aloofly in its
moat of space, looks like the high
temple of some questionable ancient
faith. Really, it's pompous."
"Oh, I like the library. It's so
"If the library were in the Middle
East, someone would be buried in it."
"It makes a great pigeon roost."
"Why did they add that pile of ce-
ment to Business? It has zero to do
with the rest of the building?
"Wow, they must be teaching
courses in prison administration in
"What is this? Fort Apache? I
thought the Indians had quit attacking
a long time ago."
HWhat an abortion."
"At first, looking around this cam-
pus you can't see the university for
the buildings. But the more you look,
the more trees you see. There still
aren't enough, but there are more than
it seems like there are. Is this con-
fusing? There are a lot of things
about this campus that confuse me."
regents give arizona universities
In the next to last Arizona legislative
session last year, the state Senate
adopted a bill which hopefully would
prevent outside agitators from dis-
rupting the academic process at all
state schools from kindergartens on
up to the three big state universities.
The legislation was prodded through
the channels of government by the
remembrance of past cases of student
and non-student disruptions, the cli-
max of which was last year's Kent
In essence, SB 174 required that all
Arizona schools establish rules regu-
lating student conduct in order to
qualify for those ever-vital state
funds. The task had to be completed
and approved by November 11. Im-
mediately, leaders of all elementary
and high school districts gathered
around and pounded out new rewritten
versions of the usual school rules.
For the universities, the duty fell
upon Regent James Dunseath. The
fifty-eight page result of Dunseath's
labors soon became the most cussed
and discussed piece of literature in
Arizona history, nearly qualifying it
for the honor of becoming the great
With amazing speed, faster than
the sound of light, the Board of Re-
gents adopted the Dunseath Code be-
fore enough copies could be published
and distributed for the general
public's reading pleasure. The code
was adopted September 26 by a slim 6
to 4 vote. Two of those able to read
the code before its adoption, ASU
President H.K. Newburn and Richard
A. Harvill, President of the Univer-
sity of Arizona, called it "a mistake?
The presidents protested its adoption
vigorously before the Board for two
reasons: its content, and the fact that
students and faculty at the universities
were not given the opportunity to read
it. Nevertheless, the Board of Regents
carried out its assigned duty well
ahead of schedule. Just in case the
charges of "mistaken had any justi-
fication, the Board scheduled a hear-
ing on possible revisions October 23.
When the code was made available
to students and faculty, a large num-
ber of legal and emotional nerves
were hit. Most of these gripes were
expressed at the October hearing. The
Regents, seated in the Great Hall of
the College of Law, listened to com-
30 - Code of Conduct
plaints ranging from criticisms of the
grammar used in the document to
denunciations of the very attempt to
limit student conduct in any form. The
critics included a representative from
the Civil Liberties Union, a priest
from the Newman Center on campus,
faculty representatives, student pres-
idents from the three campuses and
many students from the College of
Law. The barrage of complaints lasted
until midday, stalled during lunch
and picked up again for a few hours
in the afternoon. Despite the number
and authority of those who lodged
complaints against the Code, the
Regents left the meeting seemingly
untouched, for the code was officially
approved with minor changes at the
next meeting of the board, January 31.
During the suspenseful interim be-
fore the final approval, the three stu-
dent presidents published a statement
saying that they would all resign if
the code was accepted as it existed.
The minor changes in the Code ap-
parently appeased the officers, how-
ever, since nothing was heard from
them later and they finished their
terms of office undisturbed.
After the Code's adoption, some
student protest continued. An 'fOff
the Code" rally held on the Mall in
March led to one of the more ironic
movements in the series. A group of
students descended on the student
affairs office after the rally accusing
ROTC on campus of violating section
C, page 15, regulating faculty and stu-
dent organizations under the revised
Code. ROTC, the group stated, was in
violation because it supposedly
"seeks to accomplish its local or
national objectives, goals, purposes
or activities by the use of violence."
The affair was turned over to Dr.
Dannenfeldtis office and it was decided
that the charges were non-applicable
since ROTC is an academic depart-
ment rather than a campus organiza-
The rallies and monstrous negative
public opinion eventually faded away,
however, and the Arizona univer-
sities' Code of Conduct survived. The
most basic piece of advice to the
faculty and student body of ASU now
reads: "Speak softly, especially in
the direction of the Regents, and
carry a big ID card."
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Arizonans, I sometimes wonder if you
realize how lucky you are. Do you?
Have you thought about it lately? Have
you considered the blessings that
have fallen to the forty-eighth state
of the Union?
Consider for a moment how fortu-
nate you are to have a board of right-
thinking regents you can depend on to
render rulings governing the opera-
tions of the state's campuses. This
same band of dedicated vigilantes who
threw out a socialistic professor last
semester have this year already
adopted a proposal to prevent up-
starts, whether faculty or student,
from causing the kind of campus tur-
moil that has occurred elsewhere.
Arizona's board of vig . . . regents
have drawn up a beautifully iron-
clad document that would have won the
praise of an Stalag Commandant.
Now, after a brief public hearing
the proposed code of conduct will be
adopted formally by the regents and
right-thinking Arizonans can again
rest easy knowing these dedicated
protectors of morality and decency
have again wieldedtheir democratic
power like a bludgeon and hammered
the co-conspiratorial commie misfits
hanging around the campuses of our
state universities into submission.
Once the regents give formal ap-
proval to this code of conduct, it will
be a day for celebrating, Arizonans.
For we will once again have the com-
fort of knowing right thinking can pre-
You see Arizonans . . . as the old
saying goes, "Iron bars do not a
prison make." How true. With a sharp
board of right-thinking regents you
can make one with a code of conduct.
Have a good day, this is . . . Joe
Nasty. tOctober 9, 19701. Copyright
1970 Joe Nasty.
BELOW: Students apply paint to supports for
giant hour glass that was community effort of
four dorms. BOTTOM: Peril often was the
order of the day as Fijis and Chi O's worked
to complete their award-winning walk-through
globe. RIGHT, BELOW RIGHT, BELOW
CENTER RIGHT: Most mall displays reflected
the long hours that students and organizations
put in. BOTTOM RIGHT: Several hundred hardy
souls braved less than warm Tempe nights to
secure choice football tickets. FAR RIGHT:
Bill Cosby brought his one-man entourage of
characters to Gammage.
homecoming workers struggle
to bring air of realit to mall
Partly in an effort to fend off charges
that Homecoming is an unnecessary
display of whimsy in a world that is
often less than whimsical, a number of
Homecoming concepts were scrapped
or altered during Homecoming Week.
Gone were traditional displays of
chicken wire and paper towels that
followed a rigid theme. While chicken
wire and paper towels were still in,
this year the steering committee
urged all campus organizations to
34 - Homecoming
vent their creative spleens by creating
displays that spoke about whatever
the organization felt was important.
Most groups chose to dissect impor-
tant social issues, from poverty to
ecology, from drugs to the plight of
prisoners of war.
Copping first in the competition was
a mature portrayal of possible ecolog-
ical disaster, housed in a giant walk-
through globe, designed and built
jointly by Chi O's and Fijis.
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Homecoming - 37
RIGHT: ASU officials, team members and fans
board American Airlines 747 chartered to fly
the ASU party to Atlanta for the Peach Bowl.
BELOW: Sun Devils are watered and dined
at Marriott Motor Inn. BELOW RIGHT: At
the same banquet ASU head coach Frank Kush
shared the rostrum with, among others, George
Crumbley, Peach Bowl executive director.
BELOW CENTER: Marching band members re-
hearse at high school near resort outside of
Atlanta where the band, cheerleaders, and others
in the ASU party stayed. BOTTOM: Sun Devil
Monroe Eley was voted outstanding offensive
player in the Peach Bowl. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Junior Ah You took honors as top defensive
player. FAR RIGHT: Sun Devil has to contend
with the elements as well as North Carolina's
defense in plowing over the line for an ASU
38 - Peach Bowl
The announcement came on November
23. ASU's Sun Devils, who had remain-
ed Tempe-bound through every pre-
vious holiday bowl season, were finally
to share some of the nation's football
glitter in Atlanta at the Peach Bowl.
From among a staggering array
of possible foes, the bowl committee
selected the University of North
Carolina, replete with its terrifying
tailback, All-American Don McCauley.
It was lucky that the announcement
of a bowl junket was made in the late
fall. If the massive bowl fever that
hit Arizona had come during the
summer, half the state might have
expired of heat prostration. The word
that Arizona State had been invited
to a real, live, honest-to-God foot-
ball bowl was to the state what a pile
of toys is to a kid on Christmas
Statewide support for the Sun Devils'
Peach Bowl appearance was over-
whelming, as witnessed by the sale
of ASU's entire share of 10,000 tickets,
most of which went to servicemen and
charities in Atlanta, since only about
3,000 Arizonans were able to make the
3700-mile round trip.
The Sun Devils travelled in style
to Atlanta, being the first sports team
to charter a 747 jumbojet for their
flight. And once they were there,
the team did not disappoint the Peach
Bowl Committee. ASU's much-pub-
licized speed gave it a quick 14-0
lead over North Carolina, but the Tar
Heels roared back with four second
quarter touchdowns to take a 26-21
halftime edge. Rain, and then snow
began falling just before the half,
and Carolina fans, who had hoped that
the Peach Bowl's tradition of rain
would continue for a third staight
year so that the Devils' speed would
be minimized, were sure it was the
end for A-State when Atlanta's first
snowstorm began to turn Grant Field
mushy white. To the,Tar Heels' dis-
may, however, the Devils' unfamil-
iarity with snow proved to be anything
but their undoing. The second half
belonged to ASU.
By the time the Devils' last touch-
down brought the score to 48-26, the
North Carolina fans had deserted in
droves, at least partially to escape
the numbing snow. But by then nothing
short of the second burning of Atlanta
would have budged the ASU crew. When
the clock finally ran out, all the years
of rejection and frustration were put
to rest. It was ASU's supreme foot-
Peach Bowl - 39
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"Anything goes - there are all
types from heavy hips to straights.
The average is from lukewarm
hip to straight. Lukewarm hip
chicks wear fancy bell-bottoms,
lots of eye makeup and heeled
sandals. Everything they wear is
brand new and shiny clean. The
well-dressed dudes wear fancy
shirts and wide bell-bottoms with
leather belts. They drive
Porsches . . .
"The students turn on but are
politically apathetic . . . They know
a little about ecology. The heavy
hips wear clean army jackets
and drop acid on the weekend.
The conservatives like football,
'Sugar, Sugar,' Corvettes and Colt
"But everyone is casual, lots
of white pants and colored body
-from The Underground Guide
to the College of Your Choice.
44 - Life Styles
Life Styles? 45
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mu reopens to sighs of relief, cries of opulence
The mysteries of Hthat building over
therei' were finally revealed to the
student body after two years of strick-
en construction. Sighs of relief bil-
lowed as the grand opening of the new
and improved Memorial Union Build-
ing happened on January 5th. Gasps of
shock were also heard amidst claims
of extravagance. The T. S. Mont-
gomery Lounge is undeniably plush,
but hardly a soul or his brother has
not tried to reflect, nap, neck or oc-
casionally study in its cavernous
chairs. Whatever it is to whomever
sees it, it is here.
Your World was introduced with a
myriad of gala activities from folk
singers and tie die displays to toast
and packaged Saga marmalade for
tea. With few exceptions the student
community welcomed it. The 2.5
million dollar plus collection of brick
and mortar was billed as a place of
Heating, meeting, and socializing."
Facilities for these functions exist in
The Hub and its related spokes give
Saga ample space to wheel and deal
out its culinary sustenance. Confer-
ence rooms from Arizona to Yavapai
provide seatings for meetings from
hundreds to dozens. Offices are stuck
in corners all over the MU for such
people as the ASASU president and the
vice presidents fi.e. Aguirre, not
Agnewj, and for assorted student ac-
tivities, including the illustrious
Sahuaro. Underground pleasures in-
clude alleys for bowling, machines
for pin balls, and ping pong tables for
visiting Red Chinese.
What some call the Moby Union, is
available for every student's use most
of the beautiful days in Arizona, ex-
cept for religious holidays of signifi-
cance and occasional bomb scares.
At last, the MU is here. "Leave
us all enjoy it." Youire Welcome to
Memorial Union Opening - 47
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Memorial Union Opening - 49
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Each generation has its own rendezvous
with the land, for despite our fee titles and
claims of ownership, we are all brief tenants
of this planet. By choice or by default, we
will carve out a land legacy for our heirs. We
can misuse the land and diminish the use-
fulness of resources, or we can create a
world in which physical affluence and afflu-
ence of the spirit go hand in hand.
History tells us that earlier civilizations
have declined because they did not learn to
live in harmony with the land. Our successes
in space and our triumphs of technology hold
a hidden danger: as modern man increasingly
arrogates to himself dominion over the phys-
ical environment, there is the risk that his
false pride will cause him to take the re-
sources of the earth for granted-and to lose
all reverence for the land.
-Stewart L. Udall
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"ye olde pawn
comes to ASU
As a reaction against the rising costs
of textbooks, the ASASU Campus Af-
fairs Board organized a non-profit
Student Book Exchange spring semes-
ter. Students brought books to the
Exchange, which offered them for
70'Z1 of their original cost. When sold,
the first owner was contacted and
received the full amount paid. In this
manner, the Exchange made no profit,
despite the fact that 314,278 changed
52- Student Book Exchange
PHOTOS THIS PAGE: Receipts are written,
money is taken, needed books are sought at
student book exchange, run by the Community
Affairs Board. TOP CENTER: Despite eye-
catching posters, student body reacted to spring
elections with benevolent apathy. ABOVE
RIGHT: At times voting lines actually formed
as over 4 per cent of student body flocked to the
polls. ABOVE RIGHT, RIGHT: ASASU candi-
dates discuss issues with prospective voters.
spring vote spawns
E 11 1 '
1 . .
flilldllll fill' IEUYHIES V186-DICSIUEHY
"It wasn't exactly the worldls most
exciting Election. I don't blame the
students for not voting. It was a joke.
Until government starts doing some-
thing for the students, why should
people bother?" George Hillman,
ASASU's new activities vice-presi-
dent, was referring to the campus
spring elections. His point was well
made as the elections attracted a
whopping 41!2'Z1 of the student body.
A major issue, though minor in
nature, was the replacement of the
mighty Sun Devil emblem. The orig-
inal Walt Disney Studios design was
unofficially adopted in 1947 after the
change from "Bulldogs" to "Sun
Devils" was decreed. This year
voters approved the more stylized
design by Barry Shepard, which sur-
rounds the 1971 Sahuaro. Turmoil
brewed as the Alumni Association
campaigned to retain the "lovable
imp." Despite the traditionalists'
rallying cry of 'tDon't crush that
dwarf, hand me the pliers!" student
opinion reigned, as evidenced by t-
shirts bearing the new Uundevilf'
Spring Elections- 53
56 - Canine Friends
The devotion of dog
owners for their
faithful, hairy pets
is a common enough,
if trite, story. When
the beasts frequent
the campus, how-
ever, claims to their
ownership seem to
increase. Fed by
one, the dogs are
loved by many among
the mall people as
they splash and
splatter those sun-
bathing fetcb near
' ' s-57
Despite being subject
to the largest waves
of rip-offs in Sin
City history, bicycles
remain the most
common means of
tion. Racks of the
lie scattered about
buildings. The two-
praised by ecolo-
gists, receive loud
verbal abuse from
those dreaming pe-
destrians who step
into their paths.
R1 1' '
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Bicycles - 59
Amid the unforget-
able stockyard fra-
grance of a Tempean
eve, the senses revel
on a tour of ASU's
night campus. The
five perpetually pop-
ping champagne bot-
les of the fountain
form the focal point
of a model city blaz-
ing with more lights
than the pre-John-
sonian White House.
Air conditioning in-
take vents thunder
into the night cre-
ating the only sound
save an occasional
whine from a mall
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storm, members of the Arizona press
were speculating that Kush was getting
soft. There had been a conspicuous
lack of Sun Devils running up and down
Mt. Kush, when in previous years it
had taken only one or two afternoons
for a well-worn path to appear on the
camp's mountain. And equally puzzling
was the shortage of hamburger drills
held before the team was forced to
evacuate Tontozona. Kush's only com-
ment was that the players had come
prepared and had performed well
enough to avoid those traditional
However, while sportswriters in the
State felt that Kush was easing off as a
disciplinarian, the national press began
to picture him as college football's
alltime ogre. An article which appeared
in the October 26 issue of Newsweek
said Kush was "widely regarded as
the cruelest coach in football." At one
time he was supposed to have slapped
a player "mightily in full view of the
crowd" after the player had been
thrown out of the game for fighting.
The article continued by stating that it
would "be no easy trick" for ASU
players to "survive their college
careers-and the coach," and reported
that once "Kush became so irate while
showing game films to the team that
he ripped apart the projector with his
The story also described practice
sessions as being Hlonelyf' and full
of "blunt, personal invectives . . . in
Kush's brutal little world."
As it turned out, Newsweek writer
Nicholas C. Proffitt called Kush to apo-
logize for the article, saying that his
original story had been misinterpreted.
However, Kush's reputation as a dis-
ciplinarian reached as far as one of the
national television networks. Joe Gara-
giola, sports commentator on NBC's
"Today Showl' invited Kush to defend
his actions and coaching methods on
the widely-viewed morning show, but
Kush declined the offer, stating that he
did not need to apologize or make ex-
cuses for any of his actions.
Billed as the nationls most offensive
college football team of the decade
QNCAA statistics showed that the Dev-
ils were the 1960's number one team
in both scoring with 27.7 points a
game, and total offense with 359 yards
per gameh, ASU opened its season
September 19 against an improved
Colorado State team, which hoped to
avenge a 79-7 massacre administered
by the Devils at the close of the 1969
season. ASU easily prevailed 38-9.
The t'Purple Pride" of Kansas State
fell in Tempe 35-13, and the Sun
Devils registered their first football
victory ever in Laramie by clobbering
the Cowboys 52-3. The string kept
building as Washington State couldn't
stop the Devils in the last four min-
utes-the score, 37-30. A stale lack-
luster 27-3 win over Brigham Young
at Provo brought BYU coach Tom
Hudspeth into the Devils dressing
room after the game. He told them that
they were the best team ever to play
in Provo but that 'tthey stunk up the
place today." He urged them to play
up to their potential. They did in beat-
ing University of Texas-El Paso 42-
13, and fumbling past San Jose State
46-10. ABC regionally telecast 1970
win No. 8 over Utah, 37-14. The WAC
showdown with New Mexico at Sun
Devil stadium saw ASU prevail 33-21
and win its second consecutive con-
ference crown. Only Arizona stood
between ASU and a 10-0 season, and
stand hard they did as the Devils
managed only a 10-6 victory.
Needless to say, toward the end
of the season, bowl talk became a
major topic at ASU, with everyone
hoping that the Sun Devils would not
be overlooked for the fourth straight
year. Despite some impressive
statistics, it appeared that the major
bowl committees were not sold on the
idea of having unknown tbut unbeatenl
ASU in their classics.
The Sun Bowl had scouts at the
ASU-UTEP game in El Paso and were
so impressed that they came twice
more to see the Devils play against
Utah and New Mexico. But all they
could do was drool. ASU made no
official comment on the feelers from
El Paso, but let it be known that they
would rather stay home and watch the
bowls on TV during the holidays than
play in the Sun Bowl. In 1968 the El
Paso committee passed up ASU 48-23
for Auburn 46-45 and the U. of Arizona
Q6-47 - the "U" standing for Ultima-
tum. At that time, prior to the annual
ASU-UofA game, both rival schools
were being considered for the host spot
in the bowl. The 'Cats said take us
or leave us, the Sun Bowl took Arizona,
so did ASU and Auburn-30-7 and 34-
In 1969 the Devils were again 8-2
and snubbed by the Sun Bowl as they
mismatched Nebraska t8-29 and
Georgia C5-4-13. The Cornhuskers
The Devils wanted nothing to do
with the Sun Carnival in 1970 tor any
other year, for that matterh, Arizona
sports fans felt ASU had been "hurt"
too many times by the Sun Bowl to
agree to appear there.
In fact, when Arizona Republic
sportswriter Bob Eger learned that
the Sun Bowl was sending representa-
tives to the ASU-Utah game he com-
mented, "They must be eyeing Utah-
ASU's record isn't bad enough."
Bowl hopes really surged when,
two weeks before the ASU-UN M game,
the Sugar Bowl announced that it would
have two representatives in attendance
to watch the Devils. But a week later
Air Force upset Rose Bowl-bound
Stanford and issued an 'fUofA" ul-
timatum to the New Orleans com-
mittee. The Falcons revealed that
the Liberty Bowl had already offered
them a bid, and if the Sugar Bowl
didn't take them now, AF would take
the Liberty offer. The Sugar Bowl
issued a bid to Air Force and im-
mediately cancelled its reservations
in the Sun Devil Stadium pressbox.
4As it turned out, eighth-ranked Air
Force was upset by Colorado, 49-19,
in their final season game, and
then was clobbered by Tennessee
34-13 on New Yearis Day, prompting
one Sugar Bowl official to comment,
ffWe blew it."J
With most of the major bowls
either filled or hunting elsewhere for
matchups, it appeared that the Sun
Devils would again be greeting the
New Year in Tempe. But a near one-
man crusade in Georgia by Atlanta
Journal sportswriter Furman Bisher
put ASU back on the holiday party
list with an invitation to the Third
Annual Peach Bowl in Atlanta on the
night of December 30.
ASU President Harry K. Newburn
made the official bowl announcement
on Monday, November 23, following
the Saturday win over New Mexico.
He said, "We are the first team to
be selected and this is a great honor.
The players and coaching staff of
Frank Kush have done a grand job
this season. They deserve the recog-
nition that comes with a bowl
"We're happy that the Peach Bowl
felt strongly enough about the caliber
of our team to select the Devils first.
We are committed to 10,000 tickets
and we hope that the community will
join in the effort to make the Sun
Devils' first major bowl appearance a
With a record Peach Bowl crowd
and a national television audience of
over 15 million watching, the Sun
Devils did not allow their chance for
national recognition get snowed under.
ASU stormed back in the second half
to win their first bowl game ever,
48-26 over the Tar Heels of North
Carolina. That win kept the Devils'
17-game win streak intact, the second
longest in the nation at season's end.
The impressive victory boosted
ASU to 11-0, finishing the season
as the nation's only major undefeated,
untied team. The Sun Devils also
jumped two notches in the Associated
Press's final football poll, finishing
sixth behind Nebraska 411-0-13, Notre
Dame 110-19, Texas Q10-IJ, Ten-
nessee t11-1J, and Ohio State Q9-19.
ASU's ranking tied the WAC high-
water mark set by Wyoming's 1967
Sugar Bowl team that finished 10-1.
As in recent years, when ASU
teams finished with impressive sea-
sons, rumors began to fly that coach
Frank Kush would be moving on to
greener pastures. Reports had Kush
being considered for the head positions
at Michigan State, Iowa, and Illinois.
But the biggest offer came in January
when the Green Bay Packers inter-
viewed Kush for that head coaching
position. Many fans, second guessing
Kush, believed that the Packer plum
would be too good for Kush to pass
up if he were offered the job. A week
of speculation ended when Kush re-
moved his name from consideration
for the Green Bay post. He indicated
after weighing all the facts, Arizona
was still the best place for him and
his family, and that the Sun Devil
talent returning in 1971, plus ASU's
17 game winning streak were too much
to give up.
Of course, Kush was also interested
in his chances of getting the athletic
directorship when AD Clyde Smith
would retire in June. That hope was
dispelled however, when it was initially
announced that former WAC com-
missioner Paul Brechler would be-
come the ASU athletic director. How-
ever, Brechler who was in a similar
post at Cal-Berkeley eventually de-
clined, and Dr. Fred Miller of Cal
State-Long Beach was named to the
With Smith's retirement, a long and
sometimes' controversial career at
Arizona State came to an end. Smith
first came to ASU in 1952 as head
football coach from Indiana. He be-
came the AD after three years of
football. Under his 'tconservative"
administration, Sun Devil athletics
grew from a myopic smattering of
struggling sports to a full 10-sport
slate in the new and burgeoning WAC.
The Peach Bowl culminated his own
personal ambition to see Sun Devil
sports and ASU achieve national
recognition and respect-with the em-
phasis on the latter.
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Amid fanfare and hoopla much like
a three-ring circus, the Arizona State
University Sun Devils entered the 1970
football season hoping for that
dreamed-of undefeated season.
The opener against Colorado State
before 43,504 fans in Sun Devil Stadium
was really never taken seriously CASU
clobbered the Rams in 1969, 79-75 until
the halftime score read 3-3. Apparently
halftime locker room corrections
revived the 20th ranked Devils as
they scored 21 points in a 7:53 span
in the third quarter.
Quarterback Joe Spagnola passed for
189 yards on 13 connections and added
a 31-yard run to his credit. Ed Beverly
grabbed five for 85 yards and J .D. Hill
also grabbed five for 58 yards.
Halfback Dave Buchanan gained 131
yards on 20 carries.
ASU 0 3 21 14 - 38
CSU 3 0 0 6 - 9
Big 8 representative Kansas State
came to Tempe with big credentials,
especially quarterback Lynn Dickey.
Injuries kept him out of the game as the
Sun Devils played one of their more
stellar defensive games in years -
they had to.
Again quarterback Joe Spagnola
proved himself before 50,255 fans by
erasing a 20-year-old ASU career
record for total offense. The Naples,
Italy, via Paterson, New Jersey, prod-
uct passed for 253 yards and ran for
47 more as he upped his three-year
total to 3,295 Spag passed for three
touchdowns and ran one over himself
in demolishing the "Purple Pride"
Fullback Bobby Thomas rambled for
it seemed that when the offense
134 yards on 23 carries. Calvin
Demery, Beverly, and Hill caught
17 passes among them for 94, 65, and
76 yards respectively.
ASU 0 14 12 9 - 35
KSU 0 0 0 13 - 13
The plains of Laramie had never
been good to the Sun Devils until 1970.
Against a decidedly weak Wyoming
team, the Devils ran up 652 yards,
scoring on five passes, one rush, one
punt return and one field goal. In fact,
ASU scored the first three times it
got the ball. Defensively, Wyoming
was held to 152 total yards.
Thomas rushed for 120 yards and
a 61 yard scoring jaunt. Buchanan
rushed for 72 yards and returned a
punt 53 yards for a score.
ASU 28 0 17 7 - 52
WYO 0 3 0 0 - 3
Against Washington State the Devils
tried hard to lose the game by giving
the ball up on four fumbles, three inter-
ceptions, and one muffed punt snap.
Behind 30-24 with less than three
minutes to go, the team and the 46,098
fans in Sun Devil Stadium were be-
TOP LEFT: Defensive end Mike Fanucci 1845
flies through the air to defend against a CSU
pass. CENTER LEFT: J .D. Hill 1205, wingback,
grapples with Kansas State Wildcat for ball.
BOTTOM LEFT: Thomas 1235 maneuvers out
of the pack and leans towards the goal line
against Kansas State's Upurpled pride." ASU
won 35-13. RIGHT: Defensive back Windlan
Hall makes it hard for a KSU man to catch the
ball. CENTER RIGHT: Richard Gray 1715, and
Junior Ah You 1825 move in to finish a Ram's
forward motion. TOP RIGHT: Bob Davenport
1535 gets a respite. BOTTOM RIGHT: PAT
kicker Don Ekstrand 1135 lalmches another
point between the uprights against CSU.
68 - Football
slowed down, the defense picked up the pace
4' ,M .e,, Q--We
70 - Football
ABC televised ASU's first day
coming very jittery indeed. Dave
Buchanan brought the crowd to life
with a 48-yard run and Spagnola then
kept the drive going with passes to
Hill of 19, 7, and 7 yards. Hill caught
the final one in heavy traffic for the
score to go 31-30 for the Sun Devils.
Prentice McCray intercepted his third
pass of the game and went in to score
to ice the victory.
ASU 7 14 3 13 - 37
WSU 7 10 6 7 - 30
At Provo, Utah, ASU's defense
proved their worth as they held
Brigham Young to just 40 net rushing
yards. They threw BYU backs 86
yards backwards during the game.
Defensive tackle Bob Davenport was
in on 11 tackles, including four in
the BYU backfield. Bruce Kilby did
Sophomore Steve Holden set an
ASU punt return record when he
fielded the ball on the six yard line
and returned it 94 yards for ASU's
first score. Windlan Hall picked off
a Rick Jones pass and ran 29 yards
for another touchdown. Perhaps the
offense's brightest moment came when
-1 ,1 fi
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RIGHT: Drum Major Robert Crump led the
band in strutting fashion. TOP RIGHT: Wash-
ington State found it hard to defense leaping
J .D. Hill 1203. CENTER LEFT: Fullback Brent
McClanahan 1433 gets ready to pitch a surprise
pass after receiving from Hurst 1103 in UTEP
game. CENTER RIGHT: Hill proves to be the
nemesis to San Jose ball handler. BOTTOM
LEFT: Monroe Eley 1243 grinds up yardage
on BYU turf. BOTTOM CENTER: Spag get
ready to toss ball against San Jose. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Gary Venturo 1613 explains some of
the action to Jim Kelley 1743. FAR RIGHT:
The "gladiators'l Bob Davenport 1533, Windlan
Hall 1313, and Prentice Williams 1543 get it
together on the bench at the Utah game.
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72 - Football
undefeated Sun Devils in elite Top Ten for 1970
sub-quarterback Grady Hurst called a
wingback reverse and J .D. Hill scam-
pered 69 yards for the final score,
and a 27-3 victory.
ASU 7 14 0 6 - 27
BYU 3 0 0 0 - 3
With an undefeated string of 11
games over two seasons, a 3-0 WAC
standing, and a UPI ranking of 10th,
the Devils moved to El Paso to take
on University of Texas-El Paso.
The running game made its first
big showing with 383 yards overland
plus all touchdowns scored. Six Sun
-Devils shared the scoring honors.
J .D. Hill scooped up a Bobby Thomas
fiunble and ran 65 yards in one unusual
play. u .
ASU handily won over the Miners,
ASU 9 20 6 7 - 42
UTEP 7 6 0 0 - 13
Apparently an open date following
the UTEP game had its effect because
the Sun Devils managed to fumble
11 times, losing eight, in a lackluster
win over San Jose State, 46-10.
Monroe Eley, who took over from
Buchanan, gained 120 yards, while
Thomas added 72 yards and three
touchdowns. J .D. Hill continued to add
to his glittering statistics as he rushed
for 44 yards and scored once, and
intercepted three passes and scored
The defense allowed SJS one yard
net rushing and 77 yards passing.
Junior Ah You intercepted one pass
and recovered two fumbles. Q
Some 44,009 fans including 4,000
high school bandsmen watched.
ASU 13 17 14 2 - 46
SJSC 3 0 7 0 - 10
Homecoming, the first day game
at ASU in 33 years, and an ABC
regional telecast, made the game with
Utah seem very important. If ASU
won, coach Frank Kush would establish
his longest win streak ever at 14.
Joe Spagnola went to work and hit
17 of 28 passes for 242 yards and two
scores. Even more impressive he went
11 for 13 in five scoring drives. Again
the scoring was spread out as six
Sun Devils each made a touchdown.
The win before 42,681 stadium fans
set up a show down with fast improving
Football - 73
74 - Football
TOP LEFT: t'What flies through the air and
crushes BYU quarterbacks?" Defensive end
Bruce Kilby. BOTTOM LEFT: The going gets
rough for Thomas 1231 against San Jose. TOP
CENTER: J .D. Hill 1209 does his thing - catch-
ing the ball in mid-air - this time against a
Utah defender. TOP RIGHT: There were super
eager fans for a super team. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Downed Utah defenders become easy prey to
charging Monroe Eley f24b.
bowl fever gripped Arizona
-doctor prescribed peaches
New Mexico for the WAC football
Against Utah, backs Thomas, Brent
Mc lanahan, and Eley gained 110, 77,
and 91 yards respectively. Hill caught
six passes for 110 yards.
ASU 0 17 7 13 - 37
UTAH 7 0 0 7 - 14
The largest crowd ever to attend
a sporting event in Arizona-51,283-
watched ASU and New Mexico fight it
out for the conference championship.
New Mexico ground out 369 yards
overland and 55 through the air, but
the Devils retaliated with 602 yards.
Spagnola accounted for 332 of those
while Eley and Thomas added 142 and
124 rushing through a tough UNM line.
Hill caught nine Spagnola passes
for 185 yards and two scores.
Average home attendance for ASU
reached an all time high of 46,303 fans
ASU 7 16 10 0 - 33
UNM 7 0 7 7 - 21
The reality of an undefeated season
was within grasp as the Sun Devils
prepared to play arch-rival Arizona.
Again Coach Kush was fearful of the
week's layoff between encounters.
ABC's watchful eye was present
as the ninth ranked Sun Devils nearly
faltered to a tough UofA defense. In
fact it was probably the lack of a
Wildcat offense which allowed the
Devils to end the season 10-0 and
7-0 in WAC play.
ABOVE: No, it's not a new dance step, but just
Thomas 1231 and a New Mexico Lobo working
out a play. RIGHT: Mike Fanucci 1843, defen-
sive end, rushes in to thwart the UofA quarter-
back. FAR RIGHT: It's a race down field as
Eley 4249 breaks through the Utah line.
76 - Football
"it was a very good year" for A
FRONT ROW: Floyd Browning, equipment man-
ager, Gary Venturo, Ken Coyle, Dave Pentz,
Prentice Williams, Bobby Thomas, Joe Spag-
nola, Frank Kush, head coach, J. D. Hill, Bob
Davenport, Jim Kelley, Joe Connolly, Mike
Mess, Jim McCann, Dr. W. W. Scott, team
physician. SECOND ROW: Jerry Thompson,
defensive line coach, Rich Tate, Grady Hurst,
Oscar Dragon, Sterling Endsley, Mike Artozqui
Don Ekstrand, Mike Fanucci, Dwight Cahill
Junior Ah You, Richard Gray, Ed Smith, Ted
Olivo, Alonzo Emery, Bob Owens, defensive
secondary coach, Lou Elias, team manager.
THIRD ROW: Al Tanara, offensive line coach,
Don Baker, offensive backfield coach, Pren-
tice McCray, Calvin Demery, Windlan Hall,
Bruce Kilby, Mike Tomco, Ed Fisher, Joe
Donaher, Mike Clupper, Tim Hoban, Mike Shim-
kus, Roger Davis, Gary Tolmachoff, Brent
McClanahan, Grant Blanco, team manager, Bill
.- M L w-it N , KVLV 4 .fr ,,,.,.-M, ,,,..,1.,4 ..,.,..,.M. ,l,,. W ,,,..,.., .. . , . Zi, Y
rs 91 5
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Kajikawa, freshman coach. BACK ROW: Larry
Kentara, end and linebacker coach, Craig Mill-
branth, kickers coach, Ed Beverly, Donovan
Daniels, Joe Petty, Steve Holden, Ron Lump-
kin, Monroe Eley, George Pelcher, Rich Smith,
Ron Lou, Steve Matlock, Gary Shaw, Jeff Bo-
land, Jim Hadeed, Larry Delbridge, Ray Robi-
son, athletic trainer, Joe McDonald, offensive
,, ........,,.,ma m. wW
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The only ASU touchdown came in pass to who else, but J. D. Hill. Don down, but then time ran out.
the third quarter when Spagnola took Ekstrand scored the final three with a ASU 0 0 7 3 ,. 10
the Sun Devils 61 yards in 11 plays
capped by a seven-yard touchdown
28-yard field goal.
Arizona followed with a quick touch-
UA 0 0 0 6- 6
Peach Bowl coverage on pages 38-41.
Football - 77
of 3-1 Sun Imps
The ASU freshman football team set a
3-1 record, beating the New Mexico
Wolfpups 17-14, the UofA Wildkittens
14-13, Eastern Arizona JC 27-0, and
then losing to strong Arizona Western
Coach Bill Kajikawa and the varsity
staff were extremely pleased with the
team's continued improvement.
Dan White passed for 131 yards,
Jim Baker rushed fro 260 more, Ben
Malone scored four touchdowns and
rushed for 235 yards, and Woodrow
Green got 218.
TOP LEFT: Dan White 4117 gets ready to loft
ball. TOP RIGHT: Coach Kajikawa checks with
press box spotter. ABOVE: James Baker 4453
breaks through the crowd for a gain. RIGHT
Front Row - Bobby Johnson, John Hammer
Nick Ortega, Donnie Hurst, Coach Bill Kaji
kawa, David Grannell, Dennis Lotti, Dennis
Klaric, Ralph Hernandez. Second Row - Louis
Wright, Ted Fish, Ken Smith, John Jackson
Steve Gunther, Bucky Parazczak, Sal Olivo
James Baker. Third Row - Ed Kindig, Robert
Speicher, Bobby Slaughter, Reedy Hall, Paul
Shary, George Endres, Larry Shorty, Woodrow
Green, Ben Malone. Back Row - Dan White
Steve Moskal, Dave Connolly, Bob Noble, Lee
Wagner, Pat Barry, Wayne DeVliegher, Charlie
78 - Freshman Football
cross country endurance races
proved to be lessons in futility
The snow-capped peaks of Utah and
the sandy hills of El Paso did not bode
well for the Sun Devil Cross Country
contingent. They failed to win a single
dual meet of a sparse schedule and
they finished dead last in the Western
Athletic Conference team standings.
The team was led by senior Bob
Boglione whose best time for the year
was 33:14. He was backed up by soph-
omore Bill Brown 634:28l, freshman
Mark Rafferty C35:05J, junior Pete
Sevin t36:117, and two additional
freshmen, Skylar Jones and Bob
This meager squad was probably
one of the smallest of all of coach
Baldy Castillo's fall running squads.
BELOW: Sun Devil senior Bob Boglione races
around the course in Provo, Utah, with two
BYU runners in pursuit. TOP RIGHT: Sun Devil
and Cougar cross country men break down a golf
course fairway at the beginning of a dual meet
run between the two schools. CENTER RIGHT:
Mark Rafferty 11355 and Bill Brown 61307 race
against two BYU competitors. BOTTOM RIGHT:
It appears that coach Baldy Castillo is telling
the cross country team that the course includes
going to the top of the 12,000 foot mountain be-
Sun Devil basketball bounced up
breaking six-year losing trend
Basketball coach Ned Wulk, hoping to
avert that losing-season trend of the
past six years, welcomed 15 men onto
Perhaps it was the diversity of the
group, but before the season was half
over, no less than seven of those who
began dropped off. Injuries and self-
appointed martyrdom seemed to be the
Four players were returning letter-
men from the 4-22 squad of last year,
three were redshirts, three, were
junior college transfers, and five
were up from the high-scoring frosh
It was 6'5'i Pratt iKanJ Community
College All-American transfer Paul
ABOVE: Assistant coach Bill Mann and coach
Ned Wulk silently watch and ponder what the
next move should be against a tenacious UTEP
team. RIGHT: Mike Hopwood 4213 trails a re-
bounding ball and throws it into the hoop for two
points against DePauw. The Sun Devils easily
won over the crew from Greencastle, Ind. by a
80 - Basketball
Stovall who was hailed as the leader to
lead ASU back into the basketball
world from the wilderness of defeat.
Stovall averaged 16.3 points per
game, 11.4 rebounds, and shot a nifty
52 per cent from the field. It was his
ability to block opponents' shots that
won him fan support.
The Sun Devils opened play against
two California teams, and won.
The team unleashed a blitzing fast
break against San Diego State which
netted a 117-79 victory. Loyola of
Los Angeles tried slowing the Devils
down with a zone, but lost, 87-78. ASU
was particularly impressive in re-
bounding - 76-48 and 72-45 respec-
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self-appointed exiles cut squad size to eight regulars
117 San Diego State 79
87 Loyola CCalD 78
84 Seattle 89
91 Fresno State 81
68 Southern California 88
104 Loyola 11115 86
77 Loyola CLaJ 75
87 Detroit 74
124 DePauw 73
81 Wyoming 89
80 Colorado State 77
87 Hawaii 94
112 Arizona 83
117 Northern Arizona 77
87 Brigham Young 86
90 Utah 95
59 UTEP 74
92 New Mexico 80
103 Colorado State 85
81 Wyoming 76
82 New Mexico State 89
95 Arizona 83
97 Utah 106
74 Brigham Young 83
90 New Mexico 63
81 UTEP 83
Won 16, Lost 10 1
82 - Basketball
17 games left
TOP LEFT: Paul Stovall's 6335 ability to hang
in the air comes in handy in a game against
WAC foe Utah. BOTTOM LEFT: Robert Morris
JC transfer Rhea Taylor C325 takes his favorite
corner jump shot against Loyola tCal5 in Sun
Devil gymnasium. CENTER: A DePauw player
almost wishes he had not attempted to break up
a fast break going for high-flying Bill Kennedy
4125 and on-looking Mike Contreras 045. TOP
RIGHT: Against Northern Arizona the Kennedy
1125 to Contreras 4145 fast break works. CEN-
TER RIGHT: Mike Bowling C345 uthrows the
stuff back" against the UofA. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Coach Ned Wulk and the referees discuss some
of the game's activities involving UTEP.
84 - Basketball
TOP LEFT: Stovall 4333 shows his superior
jumping ability in the jump circle against
Loyola of Chicago while the other players are
posed for action. BOTTOM LEFT: Coach Wulk
gives a few words of advice and a friendly back
pat to Jim Owens 4227. TOP RIGHT CENTER:
Hopwood 1217 pulls up in the key and lofts the
ball towards the basket as a San Diego State
player tries to block him. TOP RIGHT: Ken-
nedy C12J takes a 15-foot jump shot against an
intimidating UTEP Miner. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Fan-comfort during the half times, as matter
of fact for the whole game, left something to be
desired in Sun Devil Gym.
holiday action saw Devils crowned
as Motor City Classic champions
Three road-test games gave the
Sun Devils a chance to really see if
their basketball renaissance was for
Shooting a horrendous 37 per cent
from the field and making 19 turn-
overs gave Seattle a 89-84 win. The
Devils led all the way against Fresno
State and Won 91-81. Rhea Taylor, a
Robert Morris JC transfer clinched
that victory with four straight scores
at the end. Ninth-ranked Southern
California shellacked ASU 88-68.
It took ASU only six tries to win as
many games as all of last year when
they played their second Loyola flllj
team and won, 104-86. Five players
hit in double figures, and three scored
eight points each.
While the football team and the
Peach Bowl were catching all of the
attention, the basketball team quietly
crept into the Motor City Classic
during the holidays and walked away
with the title. They beat a third Loy-
ola tLa.7 team 77-75 and finally host
Detroit, 87-74, for the crown. Paul
Stovall was named the most valuable
player scoring 42 points and grabbing
26 rebounds in the two games.
Warming up for the torrid Western
Athletic Conference race, ASU easily
romped past DePauw, 124-73. The
51-point differential was the second
highest ever recorded by a Sun Devil
A winless history was what the
Devils had established at Laramie
against Wyoming. They kept that
intact as they lost, 89-81.
Moving south 50 miles proved
miraculous as ASU overcame a seven-
point deficit and defeated Colorado
State, 80-77. It was one of those rare
WAC road wins.
Stepping out of the league in Sun
Devil Gym, ASU dropped to Hawaii,
the WAC title and post-season
playoffs disintegrated in Utah hills
The "Big" game with Arizona
saw ASU race to a 112-83 victory, the
first in the last five tries. Bill Ken-
nedy and Mike Hopwood scored 21
and 20 points.
ASU was second in the nation in
team rebounds averaging 59.4 per
game. Coach Wulk's revival program
continued to be for real as ASU scored
over the 100 mark for the fifth time
in defeating Northern Arizona, 117-
77, setting a 10-4 record.
WAC-leader Brigham Young came
to Tempe ready to play. In the
season's only sellout, both teams
played very heady ball with both losing
big leads. Mike Contreras in a game-
saving effort missed what would have
been the winning basket with four sec-
onds remaining, but redeemed himself
when he picked up the loose ball from
the floor and scored at the buzzer
giving ASU a gasping 87-86 victory.
Perhaps the BYU win was too much
because the Sun Devils lost to Utah,
95-90, in a regionally telecast game.
ASU remained in the thick of the
WAC race as the split games with
UTEP and New Mexico on the road.
UTEP ran to a 74-59 victory, but New
Mexico fell 92-80.
Home wins over Colorado State,
103-85, and Wyoming, 81-76, tied the
Devils with Utah and BYU for the con-
ference lead with a 6-3 record.
Eratic Arizona at Tucson was mak-
ing somewhat of a mid-season surge,
but ASU had to face tough New Mexico
State first. They did and lost 89-82.
Arizona caught most of the frus-
tration and were humiliated in Bear
Down Gym 95-83. That ASU win
coupled with a split by the Utah teams
in Wyoming and Colorado put the
Devils first in the WAC, all alone.
Rhea Taylor hit a seasonal high of 27
points against UofA. .
The high mountains of Utah never
proved very entertaining for the
Devils, knowing they had to get at
least a split, but preferably both, ASU
engaged Utah in its new 15,000 seat
arena and lost, 106-97. Paul Stovall
sprained an ankle only six minutes
into the game.
BYU, hot on the conference title
86 - Basketball
BOTTOM LEFT: Jim Owens 1221 pursues ball
to sideline. TOP LEFT: Sun Devil Mike Con-
treras 114J goes up for one of his patented off-
balance shots, this time against a Loyola man.
TOP RIGHT CENTER: Heavyweight Mike Bowl-
ing 1343, a redshirt from Southem California,
rips off a rebound as Dave Hullman 1237 pushes
in to help. TOP RIGHT: Bill Kennedy 1125 ties
up a Northern Arizona man into a jump ball call.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Coming off the boards, Mike
Hopwood 1215 looks down the floor for a fast
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Contreras pulls victor from jaws of defeat
88 - Basketball
TOP LEFT: Campus Security officers and
trouble shooter Charlie Tribble move to the
sidelines as fight erupted between ASU and
UTEP players. BOTTOM LEFT: Rhea Taylor's
1329 outstretched arms provide a formidable
defense against a Wyoming Cowboy. ABOVE:
Guard Jim Owens 1227 goes in for an easy two
points while San Diego Staters look on. TOP
RIGHT: With four seconds to go and one point
behind, Mike Contreras took this shot against
Brigham Young. It missed, but he scraped the
ball off the floor and put in the winning score as
the buzzer sounded. BOTTOM RIGHT: The only
sellout at Sun Devil gym was when ASU and
BYU had an old-fashioned shootout with ASU
prevailing in a gasper - 87-86.
Devil future bright
after 16-10 season
with no seniors
trail, closed its home stand and its
22-year old fieldhouse before 11,000
fans in sending the Devils from first
to fourth in the WAC standings by a
The season ended in a flurry when
UTEP and New Mexico came to town.
UNM coach Bob King was ejected
from the gym as the Devils prevailed
90-63. UTEP coach Don Haskins al-
most did a repeat, but it was Stovall
who got the signal when a fight erupted
between the two teams. The Miners
won by a slim 83-81 margin.
ASU finished with a respectable 16-
10 season, second best in the WAC.
BELOW: Front - Rhea Taylor, Mike Contreras,
Jim Owens, Bill Kennedy, Mark Verdugo, Paul
Stovall. Back - Troy Young, trainer, Ned Wulk,
coach, Mike Hopwood, Dave Hullman, Mike
Bowling, Bruce Haroldson, assistant coach, Bill
Mann, assistant coach, Mike Barton, manager.
90 - Basketball
5194 um 9011905 510 DEVILS
Sun Imps not flashy but effective
1 ASU OPP
91 Central Arizona JC 88
104 Glendale CC 82
104 Phoenix College 84
88 Yavapai JC 83
71 Arizona Western JC 74
77 Mesa CC 84
60 Arizona Western JC 71
77 Arizona Frosh 75
98 Northern Arizona Frosh 88
83 Cochise JC 73
71 Mesa CC 80
82 Compton CCalifJ JC 69
91 Phoenix College 80
80 Arizona Frosh 74
93 Glendale CC 76
84 Phoenix Crusaders 86
90 Ware Sporting Goods 94
85 Phoenix Crusaders 72
with 12-6 record
Two men contributed greatly to the
successful 12-6 season established by
the 1970-71 version of the Sun Imp
basketball team. James Brown and
Ron Kennedy averaged 18.2 and 17.2
points per game, respectively. The
6'11', Kennedy also dominated the
backboards for a 14.7 per game
average. Brown and Kennedy shot 55
and 51 per cent from the field. Ed
Blechschmidt averaged 13.3 points
per game and shot a respectable 76
per cent from the foul line.
The frosh team outrebounded their
opponents 47-42 and outscored them
85-80. As a team they hit 47 per cent
from the field and 62 per cent from
the free throw line.
ABOVE: Front - James Brown, Ed Blech- Kovolik, Coach Bruce Haroldson. LEFT: James
schmidt, Tim Hammontree, Mike Barnett, Ken Brown 4125 and Ron Kennedy 1345 demonstrate
Lichtenwalter. Back - Jan Myall, Kris Kovolik, their shooting ability against Compton tCalifJ
Ron Kennedy, Mark Gasser, Larry Shorty, Kreg JC in midseason game in Sun Devil Gym.
Freshman Basketball- 91
Sun Devil wrestling plummeted to winless season
It was hard to believe that Sun Devil
wrestling had fallen upon hard times,
but the 1970-71 squad was out to im-
prove on the 3-6-1 dual meet record
of the year before.
Some people found it hard to be-
lieve that this was a Ted Bredehoft-
coached team, some of which in the
past had achieved a total of six All-
Americans in 1965, 1967 and 1968,
and had placed 6th and 8th nationally
two of those years.
Coach Bredehoft expressed opti-
mism at the beginning of the season
when he said, "We should be stronger
than we have been in the past two
years, although once again, our hopes
will lie with key individuals because
we have no back-up supportfi
His words proved to be somewhat
proj etic because his squad failed to
win a single dual meet out of 10 at-
tempts, and the highest they placed
in five invitational tourneys was
Injuries and forfeits in the heavy-
weight divisions were contributing
At the Western Athletic Conference
championships the Sun Devils placed
sixth in a seven-team field.
The bright spot of the Sun Devil
year was senior Gary Coley who set
a national collegiate record for the
number of pins in one season - 20.
Coley, who wrestled at 150 pounds,
had a 34-6 season record, took
runner-up honors in the WAC, and
placed third in the NCAA regionals.
Mike Koury, a junior with a 3.74
grade index in mathematics, was
named ASU's WAC scholar-athlete
7th UofA Invitational
9 Wyoming 27
13 Arizona 27
12 Air Force 22
3rd Arizona AAU Tournament
20 Arizona 26
10 Portland State 31
8 Oregon State 31
15 Oregon 23
3rd Naval Training Center Inv.
5th New Mexico Invitational
11 New Mexico 29
3 Brigham Young 32
6th WAC Championships
Won 0, Lost 10
LEFT: The referee leans into the action involv-
ing a Sun Devil wrestler who appears on the
verge of pinning his Wyoming opponent to the
mat. BOTTOM LEFT: Itls two points for a Sun
Devil on a predicament he scored on his Air
Force opponent. BELOW: Coach Ted Bredehoft
seems to carrying the weight of what had to be
his longest season at ASU when his team posted
no victories. His record at the end of eight years
is 56-53-4. RIGHT: Gary Coley, a former
Arizona junior college champ, breaks down his
opponent at the Sun Devil Invitational. Coley had
a 34-6 season record with 20 pins - a national
collegiate record. BOTTOM RIGHT: Kelly
Trujillo, wrestling at 142 pounds, works for a
take down. He was runner-up in the WAC.
BOTTOM FAR RIGHT: At the invitational,
Coley applies painful pressure on the arm of
92 - Wrestling
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gymnasts tie dual meet record
but fail in bid for WAC crown
The 1970-71 edition of the ASU gym-
nastics team repeated the all-time
best dual meet record of 10-4 which
had been recorded only the year
Coach Don Robinson announced that
the schedule was the "toughest ever"
faced by an ASU squad.
Experience and depth provided the
needed points enroute to the success-
Perhaps because his team had best-
ed conference foes Arizona, Utah,
Brigham Young and Colorado State
during the season, Robinson figured
ASU was the team to give defending
New Mexico a run for the title. The
Devils came home from Salt Lake
City a disappointed fourth.
Danny Ryan was the only ASU man
to win at the WAC, taking the long
horse vault. Dick Dalton placed third
in the high bar, and Brian Scott took
third in floor exercise.
FAR LEFT TOP: Bob Howard maneuvers on
side horse in meet with Denver. LEFT TOP
CENTER: Brian Scott balances upside down on
the rings. FAR LEFT CENTER: All-around
performer Dan Smith hovers over parallel bars.
FAR LEFT BOTTOM: Brian Scott demonstrates
his all-around capability in free floor exercise.
LEFT: Dan Ryan demonstrates a long horse
vault, the event he surprisingly won at the WAC
championships. BOTTOM LEFT: The horizontal
bar and Jim Furcini provides onlookers with
breath-gasping thrills. BELOW: Dick Dalton
demonstrates the form on the high bar which
placed him eighth in the NCAA.
Gymnastics - 95
"Next year we are going to win!"
Who can doubt optimism like that?
3333 i f
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TOP FAR LEFT: Ring specialist Dan Smith
competes against the UofA. TOP CENTER:
Gwen Yee holds up score of competitor's rou-
tine. BOTTOM FAR LEFT: Stan Ferguson,
using a one-arm pivot, swings his legs over the
side horse, BOTTOM CENTER: Dave Driscoll
proves his capability in the floor exercise com-
petition. LEFT: Victor Goloskewitsch was one
of several Sun Devils in the still rings. ABOVE:
In the team's practice gym, Dan Less works out
on the still rings. BELOW: Front Row - Kerry
Casuto, Rick Curtis, Dan Smith, Mike Waller,
Dan Less. Second Row - Ken McGlory, Myron
Tucker, Brian Scott, Victor Goloskewitsch,
Dick Dalton, Jim Furcini, Mike McGary. Third
Row - Ed Poland, Dave Driscoll, Stan Ferguson,
Eric Connell, Dan Ryan, Jim Berger, Don Robin-
son, coach. Back Row - Jim Wenk, Steve Nagel,
Bob Howard, Pat Commerford, Bob Frank.
Gymnastics - 97
98 - Baseball
successive odd-year NCAA titles
put pressure on 1971 baseball team
Coach Bobby Winkles' baseballers
ran out of odd-year luck in 1971 as
they failed to win the Western Athletic
Conference title and the chance to
advance to the regional and national
championships in Omaha.
Sun Devil fans relished that it was
Winkles-coached teams that had cap-
tured national titles in 1965, 1967,
and 1969. They had hoped that skein
would continue in 1971.
Coming off a 1970 season with a
young team that posted a very respect-
able 30-22 season, optimism ran high
as the Sun Devils opened a grueling
season that would see them play 63
Although ASU ended the season with
a 50-13 record, and literally rewrote
the record books, it was termed dis-
appointing by team members and fans
Brigham Young, the WAC Northern
Division titlist, came to Arizona and
defeated the Sun Devils for the confer-
ence crown. The playoffs, held at
Mesa's Rendezvous Park, went the
full three-game series as ASU took
the opener, 4-0. The Cougars came
back and swept the doubleheader by
3-0 and 10-4 margins.
Coach Winkles, in his 14th year at
the ASU helm, notched a career mile-
stone when he received a plaque com-
memorating his 500th victory in
A check of the record books re-
vealed that the year was a very pro-
ductive one for many of the Sun Devils.
Roger Schmuck, first baseman,
TOP LEFT: Pitcher Mike Hansen sends the
ball to home plate as Roger Schmuck anticipates
a hit. TOP LEFT CENTER: Coach Bobby
Winkles smiles his approval after receiving
plaque honoring his 500th college baseball
victory. BOTTOM LEFT: Second baseman Ken
Reed stands ready at the plate to hit the ball.
LEFT: The umpire signals a sliding San Fer-
nando Valley State College player out as he is
tagged by ASU shortstop Al Bannister. ABOVE:
Rick Valley 451, Coach Winkles, and Gary Atwell
C253 confer in front of the dugout regarding a
Baseball - 99
2 Cal Poly
2 Cal Poly
Fernando Valley State
Fernando Valley State
Fernando Valley State
Loyola iLos Angeles?
4 Loyola fLos Angelesl
12 Colorado State
14 Colorado State
8 Colorado State
8 Loyola iNew Orleans!
5 Loyola CNew Orleans?
1 Loyola iNew Orleansl
13 Loyola fNew Orleansl
7 Kansas State
11 California - Riverside
5 Oregon State
4 Brigham Young
4 Air Force
3 Grand Canyon
19 Northern Arizona
6 Grand Canyon
6 New Mexico
5 New Mexico
9 New Mexico
6 New Mexico
6 New Mexico
8 New Mexico
4 Brigham Young
0 Brigham Young
4 Brigham Young
Won 50, Lost 13
100 - Baseball
northern WAC champs thwart ASU's title hopes
easily dominated the statistics as he
ended with a .437 batting average. He
set two NCAA records by hitting
safely in 45 consecutive games as well
as getting 98 base hits. Roger hit
safely in 53 of the last 54 games and
he had 80 runs-batted-in to his credit,
high in the nation for the year.
Gary Atwell, outfielder, and Al Ban-
nister, shortstop, also proved them-
selves as mainstays in the Sun Devil
Atwell narrowly missed joining
Schmuck as the only ASU player to
hit .400 or better with a .398 average.
Bannister hit .376. Bannister had 97
base hits for the season and Atwell 90.
In the long-ball category, Schmuck
hit 12 homeruns, eight triples, and 18
doubles. Bannister had nine homeruns
with 13 triples and 20 doubles.
Teamwise, the Devils finished with
a .321 batting average. 701 hits and
447 runs. They fielded at a nifty .974
rate, the third best in college baseball.
From the mound, the ASU team
seemed particularly impressive, and
perhaps that is why many thought they
would Win and repeat at Omaha.
Craig Swan set a 14-4 mark, Ed
TOP LEFT: Center fielder Gary Atwell rears
back to get a solid hit against San Diego State.
BOTTOM LEFT: Assistant coach Joe Arnold
421 signals right fielder Kent Jacobson into third
and possibly onto home plate for a score. BOT-
TOM LEFT CENTER: Jim Crawford hurls the
ball off the mound to home plate. TOP RIGHT:
Rick Valley gets ready to throw the ball to
second base after tagging out San Diego State
player. Pitcher Ken Hansen 126i observes.
LEFT: While a Colorado State players looks up,
Bill Berger rounds second. ABOVE: The happy
faces seem to indicate that the Sun Devils ran
up another win, and the winning pitcher is getting
Baseball - 101
BELOW: Sun Devil outfielder John Sain moves
around second base while Cal Poly second base-
man and shortstop wait anxiously for the ball.
RIGHT: Jerry Mantlo, ASU catcher, scrambles
in the dust after the ball, but it's too late as the
umpire signals it safe for San Fernando Valley
runner. BOTTOM LEFT: Pitcher Ed Bane 4265
gets ready to relieve Mike Hansen on the mound
as Coach Winkles ill and catcher Jerry Mantlo
talk about the problems of the day. BOTTOM
RIGHT: These guys were part of the third base
fans called the 'Hallmark Hecklersfl FAR
RIGHT: First baseman Roger Schmuck demon-
strates his hitting stance which helped him set
an NCAA record - hitting safely in 45 consec-
102 - Baseball
.W - .. fiwafsr-m-wawwww
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lyxf 7 .
ASU wins all six
games in series
Bane was 11-2, and Jim Crawford was
9-3. Bane had a 2.18 earned-run-
average and 130 strikeouts. Crawford
had a 2.29 ERA, and Swan had a 2.31
ERA and 123 strikeouts.
Bane and Ken Hansen each appeared
in 24 games. Swan pitched the most
innings with 139 1 ..1f '3.
Probably what has to be one of the
most impressive statistics in all of
college baseball is that the Sun Devils
played before 89.595 fans. with 75,029
of those coming to games played in the
Valley. The UofA series at Phoenix
Municipal drew 17.401 fans for three
games. The smallest crowd was 107 in
Albuquerque against New Mexico.
And the Sun Devils pulled off the un-
heard-of as they swept all six games
from Arizona. In the first series at
Tucson, the Devils prevailed by 1-0,
6-3, and 6-5 scores with Kent Jacob-
son capping the final victory with an
in-the-park homerun. At Phoenix, the
team pulled out 7-3, 11-2, and 9-8
victories. It was the first time either
team had won all six games. Arizona
came close last year with a 5-1
In summing up the season, ASU es-
tablished two national, 16 WAC, and
24 school records. They also tiednine
WAC and five ASU records.
But despite it all, the season seemed
such a disappointment after such a
9,595 fans watched un Devil baseball in 19 1
AVG. 2B 3B
398 11 1
.376 20 13
.304 11 1
.304 5 3
.299 10 3
.298 6 5
.293 7 3
CG IP H
94 2 3 81
86 1 3 72
139 1 3 113
107 2 3 75
69 1 3 65
SO RBI P0
36 80 19
13 30 94
20 69 96
25 21 52
19 29 284
24 32 125
21 31 73
28 29 69
HP WP BK W
0 17 2 11
3 7 1 9
2 7 0 14
7 4 0 6
0 3 0 7
104 - Baseball
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"next year" Devils
can begin buildin
TOP: Jim Crawford awaits his turn at bat. He
had a 9-3 season as one of the pitchers on the
mound staff for the Devils. CENTER: The sig-
nal is on to keep coming home for Schmuck in
an afternoon game against Arizona at Phoenix
Municipal Stadium. BOTTOM: Front Row -
Clint Myers, Lee Pelekoudas, Rick Valley, Jim
Foster, Eddie Bane, Elliot t'Bump" Wills, John
Sain, Ken Reed. Second Row - Jerry Mantlo,
Bill Berger, Mike Hughes, Mike Rupcich, Gene
Kobar, Kent Jacobson, Gary Atwell, Al Ban-
nister, Fran Zbikowski. Back Row - Joe Arnold,
assistant coach, Craig Swan, Jim Crawford, Rick
Glazebrook, Mike Hansen, Ken Hansen, Roger
Schmuck, Tom Welton, Bobby Winkles, head
ASU track and field faced rugged
schedule with thin-ranks, injuries
7th Place - WAC Indoor Meet
Arizona 87, Occidental 39, ASU
Occidental 77, ASU 67
Arizona 86, ASU 59
UCLA 99, ASU 41
Oklahoma State 77, ASU 67, NAU
California 861f2, Oregon St. 58,
ASU 361!z, California 105, ASU
Oregon State 95, ASU 57
ASU 78, Wyoming 58, NAU 45
ASU 82, Wyoming 62
Brigham Young 94, ASU 51, Utah
New Mexico 101, ASU 44
Arizona 92, ASU 571f2, NAU 391f2
Arizona 93, ASU 61
4th Place - WAC Championships
Triangular: 1-5, Dual: 1-7
The Sun Devil track and field team
began the season with the American
javelin record-holder Mark Murro and
four sprint stars in the fold.
This group of young men provided
Coach Senon t'Baldy" Castillo with a
strong nucleus of a thin track squad.
However, it seemed before the sea-
son was very old that injuries began
to take their toll. Doug Hawken, a 9.4
100-yard dash man, pulled an achilles
tendon in the first outdoor meet of the
year and was lost for the season.
Murro developed shoulder trouble
and never neared his 300-foot record
TOP: Skyler Jones splashes through the steeple
chase water hazard enroute around the track.
BOTTOM: Mark Rafferty reaches for the baton
from Bob Franek. BELOW: Coach Senon
"Baldy" Castillo muses over his team's pros-
pects at an early season meet.
Track - 107
108 - Track
Sun Devils take fourth in WAC
Murro and Litvinoff go to NCAA
toss of the year before. He did get a
272'1" throw which ranked among the
best in the collegiate ranks.
Sophomore Steve Holden recorded
an all-time best and ASU school
record in the long jump with a 25'4"
effort. Larry Litvinoff set a school
record in the triple jump at 50'812".
Murro and Holden won their events
in the Western Athletic Conference
championships held at Tucson, but
ASU as a team finished fourth, way
behind track powers Brigham Young
The Devils competed against some
of the best track teams in the nation,
but lack of depth saw them win once in
six triangular meets and once in eight
Bob Boglione provided a constant
threat in the distance races with times
of 4106.9 in the mile, 8145.8 in the two-
mile, and 14:09.7 in the three-mile.
- High hurdler Darby Jones ran a best
time of 14.2 in that event.
Sprinter John Holbrook, who was an
important part of the 440-yard relay
team, pulled up lame in the WAC pre-
liminaries thus costing ASU an oppor-
tunity to test its best against the good
UTEP team. With Holbrook, the relay
team had posted a 40.5 time.
Only Murro and Litvinoff were
scheduled to participate in the NCAA
championships at Seattle. Otherwise,
Sun Devil competition narrowed down
to the few invitational meets where
mostly only Murro was invited to
TOP LEFT: Bob Boglione moves down the track
ahead of USC runners. TOP CENTER: Steve
Holden winces as he lands in the long jump pit.
TOP RIGHT: Tim Knappen measures up before
vaulting. BOTTOM LEFT: Darby Jones pre-
cedes three Arizona men over the hurdles. BE-
LOW: Front Row - Bill Brown, Mike Roberts,
Henry Shipes, John Holbrook, Doug Hawken, Bob
Boglione. Second Row - Mark Rafferty, Bob
Franek, Doug Conley, Alonzo Emery, Skyler
Jones, Jim Rose, Bill Eaton, Mike Sanchez,
Harold Matthews. Back Row - Baldy Castillo,
coach, Tim Knappen, Steve Holden, Darby Jones,
Larry Litvinoff, Mark Murro, Dwight Bennett,
John Corby, Don Ohotto.
Track - 109
national golf titlist Cathy Gaughan
expected to defend title at Athens
The Arizona State University women's
golf team included some ofthe finest
young women amateurs in the nation.
Cathy Gaughan was reigning nation-
al champion and was preparing to
represent ASU again in June at
Athens, Georgia in the National Inter-
collegiate Golf Tournament. Mary Bea
Porter made up the second part of the
ASU team. Jan Schulte, Christy
Brandt, Susan Davis and Patty Larsen
were expected to compete individually
in that meet.
The team participated in the Tucker
Tournament at Albuquerque and the
E.J. Workman Invitation at Socorro,
both in New Mexico. They also went l
to the Stanford Golf Tournament, the
UofA Invitational, and the California
Women's Collegiate in Los Angeles.
ASU's 18-women team also hosted
their own Sun Devil Intercollegiate at
the Century Country Club. Seven other
schools entered from four states.
TOP LEFT: Defending Women's National Inter-
collegiate golf titlist Cathy Gaughan practices
her swing on the playing field behind the Wom-
en's P.E. Building. TOP RIGHT: Mary Bea
Porter smiles as she concentrates on getting
ready to swing at the ball. She was to be paired
with Cathy at the nationals in June. BOTTOM:
Front Row - Mary Bea Porter, Susan Davis,
Cathy Gaughan, Debra Weise, Donna Stiles.
Back Row - Connie Driscoll, Jan Schulte, Coach
Pat Johnson, Christy Brandt, Bunnie Phillips,
110 - Women's Golf
Twitty to lead WAC champs in NCAA's at Tucson
. W g- f
TOP: Front Row - Roger Fredericks, Dennis
Froemming, Morris Hatalsky, Doug Pool, Ernie
McCray. Back Row - Dave Sheff, Tom Purtzer,
Wally Kuchar, Tim Bateman, Howard Twitty,
Jim Saunders, Bill Meyers, Don Splonick, Jim
Schreiber, Bob Gilder, Bill Mann, coach. CEN-
TER LEFT: Sun Devil golfer Ernie McCray from
Denton, Texas was in his fourth year at ASU,
having previously won three varsity letters.
BOTTOM LEFT: All-American Howard Twitty
bears down on ball in a practice session. Twitty
was expected to lead the Sun Devils in a "home
town' attack on'the NCAA title. The nationals
were scheduled in late June at Tucson's National
lst Arizona Collegiate
4th LSU Corbett Classic
3rd New Mexico State Intercollegiate
5th Fresno State Classic
3rd Western Intercollegiate
19th Houston All America
3rd Sun Devil Intercollegiate
lst Arizona Invitational
lst Western Athletic Conference
It seemed that head golf coach Bill
Mann had his work cut out for himself
for the 1971 season. His mainstays for
the past three years - John Jackson,
Donny Powers, Paul Purtzer, and Dave
Gurley - graduated last spring. Those
four plus the rest of the team won five
of 10 tournaments they entered and
were runners-up in a sixth. They took
second in the WAC and placed 10th at
Howard Twitty was tabbed as the top
name among the returnees. He was
rated by Golf Digest as the third best
amateur in the nation based on last
year's play. He also earned first-team
The season started on a positive
swing as the Sun Devils took team
honors at the Arizona Collegiate. It
seemed that the winning magic of last
year had not been lost. However, in the
next six successive tournaments, ASU
could muster no better than a third-
place finish in three of them, a fourth
and fifth in two others, and a hor-
rendous 19th at the prestigous All
America at Houston.
Coach Mann, in an effort to shake
up his team prior to hosting their own
Sun Devil Intercollegiate, required all
members of the team to fight for qual-
ifying spots on the two ASU teams that
would compete. Even so, the Devils
finished third behind winner San Diego
State and runner-up Brigham Young.
A week off and a pre-WAC tuneup at
the Arizona Invitational worked a mir-
acle, because the Sun Devils surged to
a victory, eight strokes ahead of pre-
The confidence the ASU team picked
up with the win over BYU carried
through to the WAC championships.
Trailing by five strokes going into the
third and final round, ASU carded 10
fewer strokes than the Cougars and
beat them for the title by five strokes.
Men's Golf- 111
lst Canadian International Invitation-
lst University of Arizona Dural Meet
1st Intermountain District Meet
1st Intermountain Conference Cham-
lst DGWS National Swimming and
Mrs. Mona Plummer, coach of ASU's
women's swimming and diving team,
has compiled an incredible record. In
14 years, her teams have lost only two
meets of any kind, and in the past sev-
en years they have gone undefeated.
Since entering the nationals in 1967,
the girls have annexed four national
titles, including the 1971 title. ASU
hosted the meet in March with 322
girls entered from 65 schools repre-
senting 26 states.
Outstanding ASU team members in-
cluded 1968 Olympian Jan Henne as
well as Penny Estes, Didgie Blair,
Tassy Bolton, Carol Figueroa, Tina
Heeple, Kathy Mathis, Carol Quintana,
Cindi Stock, Leslie Webber and
TOP: Bottom Row - Mrs. Mona Plummer,
coach, Becky Love, Sally Billmeier, Sue Finch,
Jan Henne, Candy Posson, Marjorie Kline, Tina
Nereson, Jill O'Brien. On Ladder - Gwen
Morgan, Donna Carlough, Leal Whittlesey.
Diving Board, Sitting - Arlene Troupp,
Therese Bolton, Kathy Mathis, Karen Drusys,
Sada Blain, Diving Board, Standing - Carol
Quintana, Ellen Dameron, Mary Rockel, Marsha
Newman, Carol Figueroa, Tina Heiple, Leslie
Webber. BOTTOM: Sun Devil swimmer John
MacMullin takes a deep breath and splashes
down his lane in a meet against Wyoming.
112 - Women's Swimming
freshman swimmer Blair Driggs
won WAC title, went to NCAA
76 Arizona 37
53 Brigham Young 60
91 New Mexico State 19
47 Southern California 66
77 Arizona 33
5th WAC Championships
Won 3, Lost 2
Freshman Blair Driggs proved to be
the most consistent point-getter on the
ASU swimming team. He won the 1,650
freestyle in 17:05.08 at the WAC cham-
pionships and took second in the 500
freestyle and the 200 butterfly.
Doug Kearns took second at the
WAC in the 200 freestyle and diver
Phil Hasel placed third in the one-
meter springboard competition.
ASU garnered 193 points, the high-
est ever for the Devils at a conference
,, .,-f any 1
Front Row - Scott Kuklish, Joe McClanathan. Phil Hasel. Stuart Driggs, Bruce Johnston
John MacMullin, John Hansen, Greg Shaw. Steve Chuck Pratt, Dave Wooster, Dave Hildebrandt
Bloxham, Pete Beaudry, Dave Mixon. Second Back Row - Bob Clotworthy, diving. Walt
Row - Doug Kearns, Blair Driggs, George Byrd. Schlueter, swimming.
Men's Swimming- 113
,X :fn '
R,,M.w-I ffzsffza WM if-
116 - Intramurals
Tort Feasors break traditional law
and win intramurals team crown
For the first time since the 1963-64
school year, an independent team -
the Tort Feasors from the College of
Law - won the overall intramural
Barry McBan of the Tort Feasors
was named the Outstanding Intramu-
Bob Peters of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
was named Outstanding Manager and
Stan Wang of LaMancha received the
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity were
second and third, respectively, in the
Keith Jacobson, intramural super-
visor, planned the program which in-
cluded 20 different sports for ASU
students. Associated Students under-
wrote the cost of the program in
which men's organizations and fra-
temities competed during the year for
various individual and team titles.
The competition ranged from the
quiet solitude of a chess match to the
very, physical contact of flag football.
The program continued to be a grow-
ing and vital outlet for student partic-
TOP LEFT: Two Phi Gamma Delta men go up
to block and return the ball back to opponents
from Sahuaro residence hall. CENTER LEFT:
In co-recreational volleyball competition a coed
handily leaps into the air to hit the ball in game
between Sigma Nu and Fijis. BOTTOM LEFT:
The Tort Feasors and Sig Eps vie in this co-
rec game. CENTER: An opponent to Phi Delta
Theta jumps up to thrust ball quickly into quick
score if he can avoid high-flying blocker across
the net. ABOVE: Co-recreational tennis pro-
vided men and women a chance to share spirit
of competition such as in this game between
Sigma Phi Epsilon and Alpha Epsilon Pi. LEFT:
Delta Sigs wait while a coed tries to return the
ball across the net.
Intramurals - 117
intramurals tests abilit , "sanit " of participants
118 - Intramurals
ABOVE: A batter for Pi Kappa Alpha fouls the
ball out-of-play in intramural competition
against the Tort Feasors. LEFT: Sigma Chi
and their friends sit in the f'dugout" and freely
give advice to their players who are in the
field. TOP LEFT: Sometimes some players
proceed with extreme caution while others con-
tinually wait for the ball to arrive, in this case
at first base. TOP CENTER: If the SAE tags
the onrushing Sigma Nu. he will be out by a
mile, as they say, but in intramural ball you
can never be sure. TOP RIGHT: It became
confusing at first base for this Pike and Tort
Feasor. RIGHT CENTER: Sigma Chi Arnie
Knecht demonstrates his bowling skill during
the competition held at the Memorial Union
lanes, BOTTOM RIGHT: Keeping score proves
to be a very concentrated effort.
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Intramurals - 119
TOP LEFT: The referee peers quietly to see if
the man on top has pinned his obviously pained
opponent to the mat in an intramural wrestling
match. CENTER LEFT: Tort Feasor Barry
McBan poses ready to receive the ball from Yoga
Club entrant Harvey Polk in table tennis com-
petition. Polk won the intramural title. TOP
CENTER: LaMancha's Stan Wang rears back to
hit the ball back during table tennis match. Wang
was recipient of the Intramural Sportsmanship
Award. BOTTOM LEFT: Most intramural wres-
tling contestants felt the folly of their decision to
uphold the name of dear old so-and-so, usually
the next day after a match on the mat. BOTTOM
CENTER: Intramural supervisor Keith Jacobson
watches as wrestling competitors weigh in.
TOP RIGHT: It's not what they give points for,
but this wrestler is in a predicament. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Tangled legs and arms made it difficult
for most wrestlers to determine what to do.
120 - Intramurals
watch for posting
of point Standings
Final Intramural Standings
Pos. Team Pts.
1. Tort Feasors 1960
2. Phi Gamma Delta 1820
3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1740
4. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1531
5. Sigma Chi 1504
6. Phi Delta Theta 1489
7. Air Force ROTC 1479
8. Phi Sigma Kappa 1418
9. Sigma Nu 1335
10. Alpha Tau Omega 1270
11. Theta Delta Chi 1181
12. LaMancha 928
13. Purple Gang 917
14. Delta Sigma Phi 866
15. Pi Kappa Alpha 777
16. Kappa Sigma 730
17. Alpha Epsilon Pi 641
18. Army ROTC 633
19. Delta Tau Delta 618
20. Sahuaro Hall 521
21. Hayden Hall 492
22. Palo Verde West 492
23. Theta Chi 456
24. Irish Hall 431
25. Omega Psi Phi 319
26. Veteran's Club 315
27. Lambda Chi Alpha 275
28. Best B 256
29. Zeta Beta Tau 222
30. Best C 114
31. Best A 81
Sport Team Champion
Badminton Air Force ROTC
Basketball General Stores
Bowling Purple Gang
Chess Delta Chi
Co-Rec Tennis Air Force ROTC
Co-Rec Volleyball Sigma Phi Epsilon
Cross Country Math Men
Football Sigma Chi
Freethrow Phi Sigma Kappa
Golf Bali Lani
Paddleball College of Business
Pool Tort Feasors
Swimming Tort Feasors
Softball Tort Feasors
Table Tennis Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Tennis Air Force ROTC
Track 8: Field Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Volleyball Tort Feasors
Wrestling Theta Delta Chi
Intramurals - 121
TOP LEFT: A Tort F easor
against the Sigma Chis in
game. TOP LEFT CENTER
Phi eagerly pursue the Phi
carrier. BOTTOM LEFT:
makes an end run
Men of Omega Psi
Sigma Kappa ball
It's bone versus
crunch in this game between AFROTC and
Kappa Sigma. TOP RIGHT CENTER: The
Omega caught the ball but the Phi Sig tries to
stop the catch. TOP RIGHT: The Kappa Sigs
reassess their position at a time out. CENTER:
A Fiji speeds down the field with an opponent in
pursuit. BOTTOM RIGHT: High flying heroics
add to the color of intramural flag football.
BOTTOM CENTER: Sometimes things donlt go
as planned as this Sigma Chi and Sugar Crisp
will tell you.
flag football caught the most attention
Individual Intramural Winners
Badminton Bowersock, AFROTC
Bowling Mahackek, Purple Gang
Chess Spitz, LaMancha
Co-Rec Tennis Bowersock, AFROTC
Cross Country Golder, Ind.
Freethrow Rafael, Phi Sig
Golf Mankin, Sig Ep
Paddleball Apilado, Monczka,
Pool Skiba, Phi Sig
Medley relay Fiji
50 freestyle Batten, LaMancha
50 backstroke Wehde, Ind.
50 butterfly Barnes, T. Feasor
50 breaststroke Privett, Irish
Freestyle relay Theta Delta Chi
Table Tennis Polk, Yoga Club
Tennis Zesbaugh, AFROTC
Track Sz Field
100 dash Lipnick, SAE
880 run Trankina, PV West
220 dash Hoelk, SAE
440 relay Sig Eps
440 dash Trankina, PV West
880 relay SAE
Mile run Arvallo, Purple Gang
Shot Put Jackson, Theta Delt
Discus Fisher, SAE
Long Jump Nelson, AFROTC
High Jump Skiba, Phi Sig
123 lbs. Yoder, Sigma Chi
130 lbs. Kuchta, Phi Delt
137 lbs. Buzzert, Pike
147 lbs. Butler, T. Feasor
157 lbs. Sugden, Sigma Chi
167 lbs. Groth, Theta Delt
177 lbs. Jenkins, Theta Delt
191 lbs. Hart, Sig Ep
Heavyweight Campbell, SAE
122 - Intramurals
mmf . .W
124 - Intramurals
-Y V V. ,
-a perfect union
TOP LEFT: A player tries to dribble between
men in a B League basketball game involving the
Phi Sigs and Kappa Sigs. TOP CENTER: A
driving layup and an equally abrupt attempt to
block the effort often occurs as in this game
involving ATO and Best A players. BOTTOM
LEFT: AROTC and 007 team members play
their game in the sunshine and on the cement
courts outside. TOP RIGHT: One of the Jackson
5 shoots while one of the Celtics jumps to try
and block the shot. BOTTOM CENTER: The
under-the-basket contact seems to be quite phys-
ical in this game between Phi Delta Theta and
Sigma Phi Epsilon. BOTTOM RIGHT: A member
of the Bavarian team goes in unmolested for a
shot against the Fijis.
Intramurals - 125
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"but the hand that
knows his loneliness,
still reaching warm
wraps round with arm
kind of relationship. For love, I still
like carousing with the guys."
CShe remembers when he said, I'm
too young for this falling in love
jazz," when the grin in his eyes said,
"I love you and it tick1es."J
"Sometimes I ache for a woman
and a family, so badly. But then I
know that I'm not ready . . . am
afraid . . . want to be alone."
lShe remembers when he said, "I'm
afraid to say I love you. I'm surprised
I could even say that," and she thought
she heard his eyes say, "I think I
Pil1ar's salted grief turns rigid
away from him and the recorded
operator's voice plays, "I told you
so: they only want a mechanical toy.
Soft things won't last a single game."
But the hand that knows his loneliness,
still reaching warm wraps round with
arm him, speaking,
'tYou said things that night, when
you were drunkf'
tWhich tongue speaks through the
liquor? Wish-fulfilling loneliness or
impatient boyhood winding jack-in-the
"If you don't remember, I can't
say. You don't mean what you say
when you're drinking."
tWishing, fearing, testing, did he,
doesn't he, will he ever . . .mean it?D
Impatient at her game: "Dammit,
"The other night when ,I folded all
your laundry while you were on the
telephone. Do you remember when I
asked you to help me put it away, you
said, tYou don't have to do that.
Youire too nice to me. I'm not your
husband . . . yet'."
And you cradled me and I held your
hands across my breast, and your
warmth soaked through me and I held
it in slow smile, tasting glowing spot
t'David, nobodyts ever ready to fall
in love, to get married. Nobody's ever
had enough of careers, adventure and
travelling, carousing. Just one day
you decide youire ready to give them
up because you've found something
you want more, something betterf'
t'Are you ready?"
tThe open searching eyes. Do they
want, or are they shielding broken
fear? She tries, but too many tears
have turned to salt, and she cannot
put her parts together to answer with
the trust of blue eyes' asking.J
"I donit know. How can I know,
when you're always letting me know
that you don't want me to be?"
Fantastik. How our hearts have met
through stone wall hand and eye cannot
pierce, eaten of each other's hunger.
Heart flesh melts through cracks, and
welds a schizophrenic oneness, yearn-
ing crucified on the wall, while fingers
scratch the cracks our eyes will not
look through for fear of being seen.
Not beyond the Wall, but somewhere
in between, tangled hearts must twine
to touch the Garden of Love.
They lay still between the cold
sheets, children lost in the wilder-
ness of a nervous broken world, ca-
ressing with their minds, humming
along with the radio, "Something
stupid like I love you."
HYou'll be a better woman, Mary,
because we knew each other. I'll be a
better man." Slower, so she could
taste the words she never thought
she'd hear, t'You'll be a better
woman. I'll be a better man."
The torrent came. She stung him
with the tears that poisoned her ears.
She tried to scream, "Why didn't
you just tell me to go to hell. It might
have been much easier . . . not under-
standing." But she held the current
in her, and lay there like a quiet elec-
tric wire, frightened at the thunder of
her swallowed voiceless sobbing.
Wide-eyed child I never knew where
scrubby yellow flowers come from in
the spring, to pepper new-green
grass. I only knew, wondering at the
yellow hearts gathered breathing in
my lap, that their sturdiness prom-
ised someday soon, my dandelion
love. One day I raced across the roll-
ing, golding grass to clap his winging,
to bury my face in his hair. And he
broke into a thousand laughing, danc-
ing sprites, irretrievable.
tYouIll be a better woman. I'll be
a better man. "Cliches," the mechani-
cal operator clicked. An easy way to
say, 'Goodby, this toyis no fun, it's
gotten too complicated, too dangerous
for me. Ralph Nader wouldnit
fOr maybe playing really led to car-
ing, and caring to want goodness. She
remembers when they started playing
the game. A tipsy tin soldier, running
away from the playpen, ran into a
dancing rag doll. They made a house
"they lay still between
the cold sheets,
children lost in the wilderness
from playing cards, a chapel in the
wilderness, where she made him mud
pie breakfasts in the morning. And
when he took her clothes off, he found
she was a real rag doll with 'LI love
you" on her hearth '
A girl starts out a mother and
learns to be a woman.
tTin soldier, rough and bruised
from wars and hunger, now held his
doll in tender hands, gave her a real
breakfast and cradled her to sleep in
their playing card house.J
You can't play games with toys that
come to life. They scratch too easily.
And now he was gone, slipped away
while she slept with a smile in her
eyes and a tear on her lips.
David, Donatello David. Afraid to
try your sling for fear it holds no
more than air.
And now he was gone, she a better
woman, he a better man. She cried
a little into the abyss of losing, sink-
ing in a comfortable self-pity at los-
ing, shaken out of it by surprise at
hurting at her loss, caring for his
fMaybe it never was a game.
Smoothing sheets and eating mud pies
were making love and real breakfasts
f a nervous, broken world."
all the time, giving before we knew
how to take, before we knew how to
want what each other had to give.J
So many sturdy yellow hearts sat in
my lap-so callously tossed away. But
David Dandelion, the sprite, sticks in
my eye so tears draw the ghost of a
house of playing cards: a memory that
tickles like the blade of grass still
sticking in my hair from lie of roll-
ing grassy days, not slithered through
all finger stays.
tWe shouldn't have called it love,
just growing up.J
tlnnocence lost is only guilty until
we learn to embrace experienceq
CYou are good, David. You make
mistakes, but I can forgive you and
make no difference because you are
good and caring, and reaching for
good. I cannot forgive the others be-
cause they are too proud or ashamed
of their mistakes. You just know they
are there and that you've learned
from them. You are a better man,J
Mary sat between abyss and wall,
trying to write to David. Dumbly she
sat while on the radio Bob Dylan sang,
"Sign on the window says lonely.
Sign on the door says no company
a girl starts out a mother
and learns to be a woman."
She heard his footsteps coming up
the stairs, and then his nose was
pressed against the window, search-
ing till he found her sitting on the
sofa, pen in hand and nothing on the
green paper save flower.
"Did you have a good day?"
"Class was boring. I hate starting
a new semester."
"I got up at noon, and then went
"It's only four now. Scoot over, I
think I'll take a nap."
David laid his head on Mary's lap.
tYou lay your head in my lap and I
lay mine across your back while
flaming sunset drips its rays across
Not beyond the wall, but somewhere
in between, tanglebush hearts twine
to touch the Garden of Love.
Copyright 1971-Mary C. Halas
, , gr
University Players - 131
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The Lyric Opera Theater presented
four performances of Gaetano Doni-
zetti's Don Pasquale during October.
The opera buffa about the eternal love
triangle was directed by Mary Robert.
Don Pasquale . . . . . Thomas Burns
Dr. Malatesta ..... Thomas Machen
Angelina ..... . . Deborah Alvord
Ernesto . . ...... Paul Lusher
Norina . . . . Betsy Bell Taylor
Carlotto .... . . . Michael Whitney
Majordomo . . . . . Paul Yoder
Fiorello .... . . Jack Mecham
Alisa ..... .... C ecelia Sult
Gasparino . . . . Bill Fahlgren
Musical Director and Conductor . . .
Designer and Technical Director . . .
Costumer . . ,... Sally Hileman
Lyric Opera's second major produc-
tion of the year was Domenick
Argentois Christopher Sly. Based on
the introduction to The Taming of the
Shrew, the opera was directed by
James Yeater and appeared in Feb-
ruary and March.
Peter Turph ....
Christopher Sly . .
Marion Hacket . .
First Huntsman .
Third Huntsman .
A Lord ......
. . . . Bill Fahlgren
. . . . . . Paul Yoder
. . . . Neal Beitman
. . David Schnell
. . . Phil Johnson
First Lady . . ..... Sarah Barrett
FAR LEFT: Don Pasquale orders his hapless
nephew from the house after Ernesto has refused
to marry the lady that his uncle has chosen.
LEFT: Ernesto and the family physician, Dr.
Malatesta, plot to trick Don Pasquale into sanc-
tioning the marriage of Ernesto to the nephew's
true love, Norina. TOP LEFT, TOP CENTER
LEFT: The vain Don Pasquale primps prior to
his meeting with Norina, disguised as Dr.
Malatesta's sister, Sophronia. When "Sophronia"
arrives, the old man is immediately smitten by
her charms. Tricky Italian plot. TOP LEFT:
While plying Christopher with food and drink
the lord and company try to convince him he
really is a lord. ABOVE LEFT: When Christ-
opher Sly awakens in the lord's palace, three
servants try to dress him in fancy duds and again
try to convince him that he is the lord, but that
he has been suffering from amnesia lo these
seven years. TOP RIGHT: Christopher muses
as the lord attempts to convince him a girl page
is in fact Christopher's wife.
Second Lady ..... Nancy Blandford
. . . . Cecelia Sult
First Musician . . . . . Karl Reque
Second Musician ..... David Rile
Third Musician . . Edwin Annevedder
A Page ......
Musical Director and Conductor . . .
Designer and Technical Director . . .
Costumer . . ..... Sally Hileman
Christopher Sly- 133
Pulitzer prize-winning musical com-
edy, "How to succeed in Business
Without Really Tryingf' was presented
in Gammage Auditorium December
9-11. James Yeater directed the Uni-
versity Players and Lyric Opera
Theatre joint production.
Finch . . . ........ Barry Koeb
Frump . . . ......... Judd Lee
Bratt .... . . . John Sankovich
Biggley . . . ...... Dan Lentz
Twimble . . . ..... Dan Williams
Ovington ....... Robert McFadden
Wamper ............ Ron Keller
Gatch .......... Ira Schlosser
Junior Executives .... Bob McBain,
James Guenther, Brad Boyer,
Jay Schelble, Mike Whitney
Janitor ........ John A. Packard
Office Boy ...... Dennis Broussard
Policeman ..... Joseph Kenny, Jr.
Voice of the Book . . Jack Van Natter
Rosemary ........ Della Coursey
Smitty . . . . . Diane Smolen
Hedy ........ .... E llen Ross
Miss Jones ...... Deborah Alvord
Miss Krumholtz . . . Marilyn Kagan
Secretaries ........ Diane Lemon,
Peggy Hill, Trish Kinney,
Kathy Odenwald, Gara Billman
Scrubwomen ....... Jodi Graber,
Musical Director and Conductor ....
Designer ...... James Edmondson
Costumer ..... James A. Packard
Choreography ...... Gary Naylor
Lighting ..... Nancy Bloemendaal
134 - University Pl y s and Lyric Opera
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Several times during the year the
audiences at the Lyceum took on a
decidedly pre-adolescent appearance.
The University Players Children's
Theatre staged Aurand Harris, aptly-
titled Rags to Riches in October and
Carl Sandburg's whimsical Rootabaga
Stories in March and April. Alan
Grier directed both productions.
Rags to Riches
Policeman ..... Richard S. Drezen
Ragged Dick . . . James Guenther
Mickey Maguire .............
Joseph F. Kenny, Jr.
Mark Menton ...... Danny Williams
Mr. Greyson ..... Bradley J. Boyer
Mrs. Flanagan .... Candee Lewis
Mother Watson .... Kathy Wanslee
Roswell ......... William Knight
Ida Greyson ...... Linda Hagen
Lamplighter .... John A. Packard
Firemen .... James E. Linehan II,
Carolers .......... Sandy Lock,
Deborah Hood, Wendy Gardner
Puppet Mistress .............
Head Sculpture ....... Andy Owen
Gimme the Ax ......... Jim Witt
Please Gimme ....... Greg Hubach
Ax Me No Questions ..........
Ticket Agent ....... Rick Stasik
Balloon Pickers .... Gary Leason,
Clowns . . Yvonne Lowry, Steve Malan
Pigs .............. Linda Hagen,
Helen Hudson, Liz Johnson, Patricia
Kennedy, Kristi Schuknecht, Suzanne
Potato Face Blind Man ........
Members of Wedding Procession ....
Steve Bassett, Linda Hagen, Helen
Hudson, Liz Johnson, Patricia Ken-
nedy, Gary Leason, Yvonne Lowry,
Steve Malan, Amy Patterson, Kristi
Schuknecht, Suzanne Skinner.
Skyscrapers ......... Gary Leason,
Mrs. Spider ........ Yvonne Lowry
Balloon Girls ....... Linda Hagen,
Helen Hudson, Liz Johnson, Patricia
Kennedy, Kristi Schuknecht, Suzanne
Potato Bug Millionaire . . Steve Malan
Puppeteers .......... Gay Delong,
Margaret Sampley, Nancy Smith,
Rick Stasik, Heather Mathieson.
ABOVE FAR LEFT: Ragged Dick. a poor but
noble lad, learns of the better life from "charm-
ing young" Ida Greyson. ABOVE CENTER
LEFT: Mrs. Flanagan. an apple vendor. stops
Mother Watson from flailing Mark Menton. the
match boy, ABOVE LEFT: A messy chocolate
eater joins the wedding procession in Rootabaga
country. ABOVE: Unwinding a fairy tale from
his memory. the Potato-faced Blind Man
squeezes his accordion and speaks. LEFT, FAR
LEFT: The Ax family starts on its journey to the
many-wondered Rootabaga country.
Rootabaga Stories 3
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After the Fall, Arthur Miller's auto-
biographical play of a man thoroughly
tom by retrospective regret, came to
the Lyceum on two March weekends.
The director of the University Play-
ers' production was William E.
Quentin . . . . . . Michael Hood
Maggie Suzanne Goodman
Dan . . Denby M. Barnett
Mother . . . . Cheryl Kay Fair
Father . Jack van Natter
Louise . Rosalind Duvo
Mickey . John Sankovich
Felice . . . . Marti DiGiuseppe
Holga . . . Diane Smolen
Elsie . . . . . Janice Borovay
Lou .... . . Charles E. Skinner
lst Man . . . . Gordon C. Penge
2nd Man . . . . . Bill Osborne
lst Woman . . . . Debora Hood
2nd Woman ..... Syndria Tippen
Assistant Director . . Ira Schlosser
Costume Design .... Donna Bartz
Set and Lighting Design .......
FAR LEFT: Felice, like the other figures in
Quentin's past, continually haunts him as he
probes the reasons for the disintegration of
relationships in his life. TOP LEFT, CENTER
LEFT: Quentin's brother consoles their father
after breaking the news of their motherls death,
something which Quentin was unable to do during
a friendly visit with his father, already a broken
man. BOTTOM LEFT: Quentin's second wife,
the beautiful actress Maggie, is his most tor-
tured memory. He discovers he is totally unable
to help her cope with her problems of identity
and her obsessive need for love. ABOVE:Quen-
tin attempts to analyze how his actions have
affected the lives of those around him. His con-
clusion is that he is at least partially guilty for
their unhappiness. UI am concerned with the
death of love and my responsibility for it."
After the Fall - 139
As one of the last major productions
in the Discover America! series,
Arthur Kopit's critically acclaimed
Indians came to the Lyceum during
April. The play, directed by Daniel
Witt, was in the vanguard of literary
works in the current movement to
tell the true story of the American
Ned Buntline . .
Buffalo Bill . . .
Sitting Bull . .
Senator Logan ....
John Grass ......
Grand Duke ....
Interpreter . .
sported Tail . . . .
. ..... Dan Lentz
. . Randy Wells
. Jack Van Natter
. . . Steve Rosenberg
Geronimo ....... Charles Skinner
Wild Bill Hickok . . . Gordon Penge
Italian Actress .... Gara Billman
German Actor ..... Clark Quigley
Ol' Time President . . John Apicella
First Lady ....... Wendy Gardner
Annie Oakley . . . . . Nancy Smith
Jesse James . . . . . Mike Stoneall
Billy the Kid . . ..., Ron Keller
Poncho ...... .... J ohn Packard
Chief Joseph .... Don Christopher
Colonel Forsyth .... Clark Quigley
Lieutenant ..... . . Dan Foreman
First Reporter ..... Bill Osborne
Second Reporter ....... Tim Dailey
Indians ............ Pete Wolfe,
Danny Williams, Craig Morley, Ron
Tang, Jim Fountain
Set and Lighting Design . . Ron Keller
Costumer .......... Donna Bartz
Make-up Design .... John H. Packard
Stage Manager .... Richard Drezen
RIGHT: Wild Bill Hickok and a white-attired
Buffalo Bill scout for Indians during a play at
the White House, part of a visit to the home of
the Great White Father by Buffalo Bill's Wild
West Show. FAR RIGHT: In another scene from
the "play," Buffalo Bill uses an imported Italian
actress to play an Indian maiden and a German
actor to portray Sitting Bull. ABOVE FAR
RIGHT: Rather than the President, as Buffalo
Bill had promised, three doubletalking Senators
show up at the Sioux reservation to hear griev-
ances. ABOVE RIGHT: Buffalo Bill cautions
Sitting Bull to calm down after the chief states
that if Indians are going to be taught whiteness,
they should receive the advantages of white men.
140 - Indians
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Messiah - 143
Gammage Events - 147
.2 NM' '
Chamber Music- 149
Archibald McLeish once said that
poetry is to music as music is to
dance: one evolved from the other.
He seemed to verify the ancient right
claimed by dance as the oldest of
man's creative expressions.
A fury of motion and soft, catlike
steps, exaggerated body gestures and
stalled time combine as the dancer
writes with his body, expressing the
thought of his dance within the three
limiting dimensions of the stage.
150 - Modern Dance
152 - Modern Dance
Arching arms and the weaving swaying
of legs recall the primeval firelit
origins of the dance. Of all the ex-
pressions developed by man, it alone
retains the ability to involve the en-
tire body in a single outburst of
feeling. At ASU, a modern dance
group experimented with the forms
of the art, introducing elements of
dramatic pantomime. Each of the
performances in the series consisted
of scenes based on various themes,
gleanlings into the oddly magnetic,
diverse worlds of the creative dancer.
154 - Experimental Theater
Riding down the mall one day after
class, I wheeled and stopped suddenly
in consternation: someone lay pros-
trate on the walk. Two steps toward
him I stopped, noticing both the note
tied to his back and a more familiar
prostrate body nearby. Setting the
bike on its kickstand, I squatted down
next to my friend Ellen. HI realize
you drama people love attention, but
is it necessary to elicit it from every-
one on the mall?l' Ellen laughingly
propped her head on her arms and
looked up. "We're broke. We don't
have any money for posters or even
any more mimeograph paper for pub-
licity. So we decided to be our own
ads. Read it." "Coming and Goingsj'
the paper on her back fluttered. "Wed-
nesday and Thursday in the annex of
the Lyceum." f'Finally,,' I said
approvingly. HDrop by later for some
coffee." My friendship with Ellen
Feldman, an enthusiastic transfer
student from Boston University and
directress of HComings and Goingsjl
was notable for its erratic emotional
moments. Her flashes of inspiration
for skits and scenes in the play were
spasmodic and interspersed with fits
of depression over casting and tech-
nical difficulties. She had first told me
of the play by Megan Terry, of "Viet-
Rock" fame, several months before.
"It's fantastic, Ild love to put it
on." She explained, " . . . in several
scenes the action builds up to a certain
point and then, as the actors stop and
say fBoing . . . gniobj it reverses
itself. The result is hilarious, and
cutting. There's this one honeymoon
scene . . . "
The night of the play, the cast joked
and did calisthenics as the audience
entered and seated themselves around
the floor that was the stage. The lights
dimmed, then brightened on the cast
in a huddle which broke apart with a
cry. They marched and chanted around
as the lights flashed on and off, build-
ing up to a screaming climax and then
collapsing silent and stone to the floor.
Panting with exertion, the groped for
one another on the floor, pulling them-
selves into one sobbing mass of body,
breathing in unison. The series of
voices speak in darkened roomsg
experimental productions staged
skits that loosely composed the play
followed. A set, simple dialogue was
interpreted in four distinctly different
scenes, all crying "touch meg" the
scenes occurred which built to a cli-
max and reversed themselves, proving
as humorous and ironic as promised.
The actors became machines and
automatons, bacon frying and coffee
In the concluding scene, the cast
turned into money collecting machines,
circulating among the audience, laugh-
ing while music began playing and
turned the play into a dance.
"Comings and Goings" was the
first in the newly-formed experiment-
al theater's series of performances.
The group, composed mainly of upper-
division drama students, insisted that
the performances be student directed,
cast and produced. With them, a new
breed of theater has emerged here.
ABOVE FAR LEFT: Ellen Feldman, directress,
and the group in Experimental Theater's pro-
duction of Jules Feiffer's The Unexpurgated
Memoirs of Bernard Mergendeiler sit pensively
on the stage in the Lyceum annex and ponder the
quaint philosophy of the play: "In a society
without standards, who needs to grow up?"
ABOVE LEFT, ABOVE AND RIGHT: Robert
Cheesbrough, king in "Escurial," is tormented
by the Queen's lover, the jester, after her death.
Experimental Theater- 155
The modern artist seeks to find soli-
darity in a world of chaos. The many
forms expressing his search reflect
the mood and temperament of his
times: the frustration and the appease-
ment. The searchings of several
artists have appeared intermittently
of the timen reflect modern chaos
on display in the Memorial Union and
ln the fall, a display of Arcosanti
structures, a slide show of experi-
mental architecture and some metal-
work sculptures spoke of the work of
Paolo Soleri. Harry Wood, of the ASU
art department, exhibited an Abraham
Lincoln showing, the result of a 25
year infatuation with the man's fea-
tures. Organic drawings by Sarah
Whitworth were shown in the early
FAR LEFT: The face of Lincoln, mirrored as
often as one's own image in a fun house, stares
from the walls of the Matthews Center gallery.
LEFT: A floating megastructure advertises the
Paolo Soleri exhibit. ABOVE: A tree-trunk
Lincoln, gracing splintered, dry features, towers
above the casual observer at the Harry Wood
showing. ABOVE FAR RIGHT AND ABOVE
RIGHT: The intricate ink and watercolor work
of Sarah Whitworth bespeak the detail of micro-
scopic organic life. Miss Whitworth's creations
were displayed in the newly-reopened Memorial
Union Art Gallery.
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'everything I've done in office
I've tried to think of
terms of a long-range effect."
pus, whether it's in a radical move-
ment, or fraternity or sorority, are
the ones who are contributing.
Although the "voiceless" majority
of students on campus expressed no
opinion on the Code of Conduct, those
who are "active on campus" were
concerned, according to McCoy.
"Let's presume the majority of stu-
dents on this campus were in favor
of the Code of Conduct as it is. I'd
still be against it. Otherwise, I may
as well be a puppet on a string.
"You try to represent what you
percieve is the best interest of the
student body in the long run. Today's
good politics may be tomorrow's bad
policy. Everything I've done in office,
I've tried to think of in terms of a
long range effect.
"Conscience plays a very im-
portant role in the decision."
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Board of Regents faced criticisms
personal confrontation at hearing
Arizona Board of Regents
Jack Williams, Governor of Arizona
Weldon P. Shofstall, Superintendent of
Wesley P. Goss January 1971
John A. Lentz January, 1973
Norman G. Sharber January 1973
Margaret M. Christy January, 1975
Paul L. Singer January 1975
Gordon D. Paris January 1977
James E. Dunseath January 1977
Sidney S. Woods January 1979
Kenneth G. Bentson January, 1979
Thomas L. Hall, Advisor to the Board
Myron R. Holbert, Budget officer for
The board of regents of any institu-
tion of higher learning in the United
States today faces the militant de-
mands of the public, the politicians,
the faculty, and the students.
They seemed to be placed between
that proverbial Hrock and av hard
place" and were expected to always
act with the wisdom of Solomon.
The Arizona Board of Regents were
no more and no less expected to do the
same even though the mass dissent
and turmoil experienced by many of
the nation's campuses had never really
blossomed at ASU.
Perhaps out of fear, foresight, or
good judgment, the politicians in the
State government added to the Regents
responsibility the task of providing
the three state universities with stu-
dent codes of conduct.
These public servants set about the
task, not because they relished it, but
because they were faced with a State
Senate Bill which said if it were not
done by a specific date, all funds would
be cut from the universities.
Needless to say, the final work was
not acceptable to any one, especially
the students at the schools. But it
stands as a monument or pillar or
obstruction, depending on your view-
point, to maintaining the order of a
university system which has not lived
with bigness and diversity very long,
at least in Arizona.
Board of Regents- 163
N ewburn urged
Harry K. Newburn, President of the
Karl H. Dannenfeldt, Academic Vice
George F. Hamm, Vice President,
Student Affairs, Dean of Students
William J. Burke, Vice President,
Gilbert L. Cady, Vice President,
In his t'State of the University"
address, President Harry K. Newburn
called on the university community to
firm up its goals and achieve its
objectives through Heducational ac-
HSuch an effort will demand our
collective wisdom, imagination, and
energy in the fullest degree, but
surely will be worth the effort," he
And so Arizona State University
commenced its 86th year amidst a
time when the public was questioning
the contributions of higher education
to society and students were question-
ing the methods of learning used at
Dr. Newburn's remarks served as
the guidelines which he would follow
and would expect the faculty and staff
to follow in this, his last year as
president. He had served two years.
Dr. John Schwada was named the new
president effective July 1, 1971.
LEFT: Dr, Harry K. Newburn, president of
Arizona State University. ABOVE RIGHT: Dr,
Karl H. Dannenfeldt, academic vice president.
ABOVE CENTER RIGHT: Dr, George F.
Hamm, vice president of student affairs. ABOVE
FAR RIGHT: Dr. Newburn served as president
for two years until Dr. John Schwada, University
of Missouri chancellor, was named president by
the Board of Regents. RIGHT: Gilbert L. Cady,
vice president for business affairs. FAR RIGHT:
Dr. William J. Burke, vice president of graduate
educators to meet responsibilities, obligations
TOP LEFT: Howard Tench, Comptroller. TOP
RIGHT: James Creasman, Director of Special
Services. ABOVE LEFT: Dean E. Smith, Di-
rector of Bureau of Publications. ABOVE
CENTER: Dr. Joseph Spring, Director of News
Bureau and Informational Services. RIGHT:
Dr. Robert F. Menke, Director of Career
Services. OPPOSITE PAGE. TOP LEFT:
Alfred Thomas Jr., Registrar and Director of
166 - Administrative Assistants
TOP RIGHT: Donald Dotts, Executive Director
of Admissions. CENTER: Mrs. Cecelia Scoular,
Director of Memorial Union. BOTTOM LEFT:
John Ellingson, Director of Planning and Con-
struction. BOTTOM CENTER: Dr. William
Axford, University Librarian. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Dr. Denis J. Kigin, Dean of University Ex-
tension. BOTTOM FAR RIGHT: Clyde Smith,
Director of Intercollegiate Athletics.
if you were an administrator, what would you do?
In any administrative hierarchy, to the
unsung falls the task of seeing the job
through. It becomes increasingly dif-
ficult, however, when 'fadministratorw
has a negative connotation among
those whom he is trying to serve.
Students at Arizona State University
are not unlike other students else-
where who castigate the administrative
staff with stereotyped epithets and
charges. The students find it difficult
to believe that the men and women
chosen to operate the centers, the
offices, and the programs affecting
their lives are truly interested in
The administrators are hurt, and
sometimes abusive when students cast
aside well-intentioned programs that
have taken many hours of preparation
and of lobbying their superiors to get
Needless to say, the university and
its multiple parts suffer, so long as
this mutual distrust between student
and administrator exists.
Perhaps bigness for bigness's sake
alone begat the gap that seemed to
W ' ,EQ 1 '
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Administrative Assistants - 167
for students only
in Student Affairs
The Office of Student Affairs was a
conglomerate of university functions
which provided special services for
the students apart from their aca-
Dean of Students functions, Student
Health Services, Student Counseling
Services, Financial Aids, Student
Organizations, Educational Opportu-
nities Programs, Mall Activities,
Residence Hall Programs, and As-
sociated Students were the primary
on-going programs under the Di-
rection of Vice President George F.
Summer orientation and certain
aspects of fall orientation programs
were also a part of this vast student-
168 - Student Affairs
OPPOSITE PAGE-TOP: Dr. Leon Shell, as-
sistant dean of students. LEFT CENTER: Loren
Corsberg, associate director, residence halls.
CENTER: Afton Beutler, assistant dean, stu-
dent organizations. RIGHT CENTER: Larry
Lynn, administrative assistant. BOTTOM
LEFT: Dr. Richard L. Jones, director, Student
Health Service. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dr. Richard
T. Wootton, director, financial aids. THIS
PAGE-TOP: Dr. Tom Cummings, director,
Student Counseling Service. LEFT CENTER:
Larry Cole, assistant dean, administration.
RIGHT CENTER: Robert "Sandy" Chamber-
lain, assistant dean, fraternities and student
organizations. BOTTOM LEFT: Bernard Jack-
son, assistant dean, student advisement. BOT-
TOM CENTER: Dr. Jo F. Dorris, assistant
dean, residence halls. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mary
Blaine, assistant dean, foreign student advisor.
Smdent Affairs- 169
V , :is ,
- - , 1 1--wry:
, 5 Q
TOP LEFT: Dennis Greene, first vice president
and ASASU Student Senate president. TOP
RIGHT: Mike Aguirre, administrative vice-
president. ABOVE: Jeff Figler, activities vice
president. RIGHT: University administrators
and Associated Students officers listen while
ASASU President Ron McCoy speaks during the
Freshman Orientation Assembly.
170 - ASASU Officers
will the real Associated Students
step forward to be recognized?
LEFT: Ron McCoy, Associated Students presi-
dent. BELOW: Dudley Melichar, ASASU execu-
tive manager, and assistant dean to coordinate
student activities. BOTTOM LEFT: Allan
Frazier, assistant dean of student publications
and special events. BOTTOM RIGHT: Keith
Jacobson, assistant executive manager, and
intramural sports supervisor.
f.-m.,a.f. -. may .f fgesz-,iueff a
Associated Students? Is it for real?
The Revised and Complete Statutes
of Associated Students, Arizona State
University, contains a constitution and
the by-laws by which the association
The students who held the positions
within its framework referred to it as
"student governmentf' Its very con-
stitutional framework - executive,
legislative, and judicial branches -
gave it an appearance of being a
Yet, the student body in general did
not regard it as a governing body, and
most importantly, the administration
refused to recognized it as such.
Ron McCoy, Associated Students
president, realized this reality early
in his term of office. One of his goals
was to make the "student govern-
ment" a force, or at least a voice,
to be reckoned with at the State legis-
lature. He felt there was a definite
need for the student body's voice to be
heard on issues concerning the uni-
versity and society.
Student apathy, coupled with non-
support from the administration, dis-
enchanted McCoy with the "system'y
as he interpreted it, and so his Hob-
viously idealistic" goals were not
Administrative Vice President Mike
Aguirre was the first to shape the
newly-created minorities department
within Associated Students. Aguirre,
not being susceptible to doing things
the Happroved way,', cajoled any or
all who would listen and give support
to his programs.
Activities Vice President Jeff Figler
was content with fulfilling the duties
prescribed for his position in the
Dennis Greene, first vice president
and Student Senate speaker, en-
couraged a program of constitutional
ASASU Officer? 171
to Senate faithful
The Student Senate of Associated Stu-
dents was on a constant search for
new senators to be appointed to fill
Ray Gamboa, chairman of the Rules
and Membership committee, spear-
headed that drive.
The budget for ASASU for the 1971-
72 school year was the main respon-
sibility of the Finance Committee
headed by Don Dalton. He and his com-
mittee encouraged all organized
groups on campus to submit requests
in addition to the regular departments
Within Associated Students. They re-
sponded by asking for more than
S350,000, when in fact only S160,000
was available. The sifting process to
fund what were considered priorities
became a tedious and unpleasant
The Senate rewrote the election
code Cagainj and spent most of the
spring updating the statutes.
They passed opened-ended bills
on abortion and 18-year old vote
issues which were to be sent to the
Arizona Legislature representing
Senator Ted Wolverton was voted
as Outstanding Senator by his col-
leagues and was so honored at the
ASASU Awards Banquet in the spring.
172 - ASASU Senate
TOP: Lin Hallickson defends the proposed birth
control information clinic before the ASASU
senate. ABOVE: First vice-president Dennis
Greene presides over the senate body. TOP
RIGHT: Associated Women Students Commit-
tee chaimien Lin Hallickson, campus affairs:
Barbara Hatton, programg Laurie Grossman,
study: Sharion Patterson, service, and Carol
Dawson, publicity, look up to Jean McKee, treas-
urerg Jerelyn Garrity, executive vice president,
Lee Brown, activities vice presidentg and Kathy
Murphy, president. RIGHT: AWS President
Kathy Murphy narrates the fall fashion show on
the MU West lawn. FAR RIGHT: Kathy Murphy
vividly illustrates a point to an office visitor.
goals of AWS
The national surge on behalf of the
women's liberation movement, gave
the Associated Women Students organ-
ization a new lease on life at ASU.
Many members of the Student Sen-
ate Were more than willing to cut off
all funds to this special interest or-
ganization. But with the advent of
women's lib, even the bravest dared
not carry out his wishes.
However, in a constitutional reform
bill, the AWS president was removed
from the ASASU Executive Council.
But that was ultimately vetoed by ASU
AWS was the shelter organization
for the student-aspect of the Univer-
sity Commission on the Status of
Women headed by Tina Levitt.
President Kathy Murphy and the
AWS Council were instrumental in
obtaining data that contributed to the
establishment of birth-control coun-
seling at the Student Health Service.
They also spearheaded a drive .to get
a child day-care center established
AWS sent several delegates to at-
tend regional and national confabs.
X wif , . 5 C
Associated Women Students- 173
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Executive Council and Board of Financial Control
LEFT: Executive Council-Clockwise from top: Ron
McCoy, president: Jeff Figler, Dennis Greene, Dudley
Melichar, advisor: Kathy Murphy, Mike Aguirre, Judy
Sutton, secretary. TOP LEFT: Board of Financial
Control provides funds for foreign student-sponsored
International Week. Booths sell "baklava", an Indian
delicacy. TOP: ASASU sponsored the Association dur-
ing spring. ABOVE: Board of Financial Control-Don
Dalton, Warren Sumners, Gammage assistant managing
director, Jeff Figler, Judy Sutton, Howard Tench,
comptroller: Mike Aguirre, Dennis Greene, Ron McCoy.
ASASU Boards - 175
films, contests, dances, receptions, publicity, and
i 176 - AsAsU Activities
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TOP LEFT: International Students Relations
Board-Front Row: Virgil Diaz, co-chairman,
Reza Ghavami, co-chairman, Jackie Tschabold,
advisor, Diana Hutchinson, Yilma Gebremarian,
Marilyn Story, Linda Pillow, Maria Pochuch,
Fritz Kramer. Back Row: Monique Journaux,
Roslyn Clark, Mark Patton, Patricia Mulligan,
Kazuko Kinsley, Debbi Nilo, Mark Orfall, Beth
Atwood, Abigail Rogers, Kristina Decker, Mo-
hammed Bedrani. Rufino Sauceda. BOTTOM
LEFT: Public Relations Board-Front Row:
Paul Zavalney, Mike Richter, Wayne Lindquist,
John Karani. Gloria Johnson, Bob Moore, Lance
Cypert. Back Row: Warren Cooper, Larry
Perkins. TOP CENTER: Homecoming Steering
Committee-Front Row: Becky Brigham, Cheryl
Wilkens, Kathy Stevenson, Judy Helton, Second
Row: Donna Salz, Becky Briscoe, Phyllis
Werlein. Alice Ketner, Peggy Gammage, Jo-
anne Ballenberger, Tina Levitt, co-chairman.
Back Row: George Hillman, Allan Frazier, ad-
visor, Bruce Freicht, John Quinlan, Bill Hoyer,
Ron Collett, Tim Rafael,'Greg Myall, Dave
Willis, Greg Mastin, Gary Shapiro. BOTTOM
CENTER: Cultural Affairs Board-Standing:
George Morrison, Debby Hjorth, George Hill-
man, chairman, Linda Harrod, Sue Fairchild,
Louise Strauss, Barbara Morton, Peggy Pod-
lich, Paul Roe, Jack Shandor, Vince Emery,
Richard Eng, Tom Holt, Steve Schwartz, Jim
Hanson, Jeffrey Huffman. TOP RIGHT: So-
cial-Traditions Board-Front Row: Tom
Thomas, Jim Dumbauld, Tina Hockett, Nancy
Kelso. Back Row: David Hay, Fred Wagner,
Ron Collett, chairman, Tom Cusack. BOT-
TOM RIGHT: Activities Coordination Council-
Front Row: Warren Sumners, advisor, Allan
Frazier, advisor, Tom Harlan, Jeff Figler,
chairman, Ron Collett. Back Row: Reza Ghav-
ami, Virgil Diaz, George Hillman, John Quinlan,
Cindi Stock, secretary, Wayne Lindquist, Tina
Lawn dances, after-game dances,
street dances, concerts by Sugarloaf
and the Association in conjunction with
the Checkmates were activities co-
ordinated by Social-Traditions.
Cultural Affairs sponsored student
film, photography, short story and
playwriting competitions, in addition
to its usual film fare. They also held
receptions for various visiting Gam-
mage artists. ISRB continued to pro-
vide social activities for the foreign
students on campus. The Public Re-
lations Board, newly created, pub-
lished a news bulletin called Event.
ASASU Activities Boards - 177
inner-city, minority involvement, aid priorities
178 - ASASU Boards
Recognizing the importance of mi-
nority rights, the Student Senate re-
vamped the responsibilities of the
Administrative Coordination Council
last year from one of being concerned
with elections and publicity to one that
could respond to minority students'
The Scholarship and Education Aids
committees worked through existing
University departments, but guided
their efforts in helping inner-city
youth learn more about ASU and how
to get help to gain admission.
The Lecture Board provided ASU
students as speakers for community
civic clubs and organizations on
Money was appropriated through
this part of Associated Students to
support Black, Chicano and Indian
student activities on campus.
LEFT: Lecture Board: Fred Ferron, Pat Nor-
ris, Donna Stiles, Joe Hall, Harman Sieff, Leslie
Kopald, Marie Howland, chairman: Don Dalton,
Mark Wetten. RIGHT: Administration Coordin-
ation Council: Danny Ortega, Norm Keyt, Law-
rence Fisher, Mike Powell, Walter Mitchell, Ed
Hansen. STANDING: Mike Aguirre, Marie How-
land, J.C. Polk. FAR RIGHT TOP: Scholarship
Committee-J.C. Polk, Ed Hansen. FAR RIGHT:
Educational Aids Committee-Mike Powell,
Danny Ortega, Lawrence Fisher, Walter
of ASASU Administrative Council
cheers and poms when the team s winning we
The cheerleaders prepared for what
would prove to be a successful year by
attending a cheerleading clinic at the
University of California-Santa Bar-
bara campus in late August. They
were named the second best squad in
attendance at the week-long event.
On the return to campus, they
painted the Block A on the butte, and
began practicing every day. After
school began they practiced every
Tuesday and Thursday as well as the
mornings of home games.
They travelled with the football
team on budgeted trips to Wyoming
and UTEP, and sold watches, bal-
loons, and raffle tickets to pay for
the trip to BYU. The highlight of the
year was the 747 plane ride to Atlanta
and the Peach Bowl.
During the basketball season they
went on the Utah! BYU circuit.
In the spring they co-hosted the
fifth annual high school cheer and
pom workshop for Arizona students.
RIGHT: Varsity Cheerleaders-Front: Steve
Tait, head cheerleader. Second Row: Don
Brockway, Warner Griswold, Mark Winters,
Bill Tugaw, Tim Rafael. Back Row: Becky
Briscoe, Bonnie Miner, Marcie Rubalcaba, Barb
Menoes, Pat Zimmerman. BELOW: Marcie
Rubalcaba shouts at the crowd through a mega-
phone. BOTTOM RIGHT: Steve Tait encourages
the crowd on the microphone.
180 - Cheerleaders
dont look bad
The varsity pom pon line broke tra-
dition and changed their uniforms
from the usual white, to very at-
tractive maroon jumpers and gold
They were featured periodically
with the Sun Devil Marching Band and
they performed at four halftimes at
home basketball games.
Along with the cheerleaders, they
became travel-weary with jaunts to
Laramie, El Paso, Provo, and At-
' , - iii
TOP: Football play catches the attention of
cheerleaders Bonnie Miner and Warner Gris-
wold. CENTER: Pom pons watch game during
a break in their performance. ABOVE: Varsity
Pom Pon Line-Front: Laurel Osterberg, cap-
tain, Linda Thies. Back: Janet Rein, Sandy
e Qi , , ,,
lanta during the football season, as
well as a trip to Salt Lake City and
Provo for basketball.
The girls practiced their routines
every afternoon to maintain the pre-
cision in their steps.
Besides money making projects of
selling balloons, watches, and baked
goods, the poms worked with the
cheerleaders in building a 40-foot
high Sun Devil which was carried to
the top of the east stadium butte to be
seen on the regionally televised Utah
von Lohen, Susan Bustamente, Brenda Koen,
Shari Rice, Ava Jones. LEFT: Frosh Cheer-
leaders-Gail Berg, Claudia Pusko, Rich Hen-
drickson, Blair Driggs, Tina Schabacker, Bar-
bara Bowen, Wendy Harkins. They performed
at all freshman football and basketball games.
Pom Pon Line - 181
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dr. nickolas salerno
"his office is always filled
and with people "
by J aney Stoft
"I used to tell a class that I knew ex-
actly what a poem meant, and I was
convinced that I did. Now I tell the
class that I know exactly what it
means but I smile when I say it, and
they smile with me."
Students in Dr. Nick Salerno's Eng-
lish literature classes do more than
just smile. They find themselves
reading, pondering, discussing and
relating to the poetry and literary
figures he presents. He tricks them
into it . . . and they love it.
Dr. Salerno, the 1971 recipient of
the Distinguished Teacher Award,
was cited as 'tan imaginative teacher
with'a sense of humor, an infectious
enthusiasm for his subject and a
genuine respect for his students. He
is widely known," his citation con-
tinues, "for his extensive knowledge
and understanding of 19th century
British literature, research methods
and bibliography, the short story, and
Arizona State University has
changed tremendously since the year
Dr. Salerno entered as a freshman.
He received his B.A. and M.A. from
ASU before earning his Ph.D. at
Dr. Salerno has observed many
changes in the students themselves.
"Ten years ago, when I returned to
ASU from graduate school, the stu-
dent's primary orientation was 'what
will I do with the degree once I get it?'
not 'what did I learn while getting it?'
Learning to make a living, not learning
how to live, was what counted then.
Today," he pointed out, "college
students are different, learning to
live is more important.
"When I was a student, you talked
about grades. Today you talk about
grades and Kent State. We would have
let Kent State go by unnoticed. We
would have read about it and then gone
to class as usual.
"We were not a rebellious genera-
tion. I don't know why. We were an
accepting generation. Perhaps we
would have reacted fifteen years after
the fact, which is what my generation
seems to have done on certain issues."
Dr. Salerno also notes a change in
college has become
than real life.
the social structure of the University.
As organization after organization
has disappeared, "the old idea of
college as a place for fun and games
does not exist anymore." He added
that "all of a sudden college has be-
come more real than real life."
He feels that as the students and
the University have changed, so have
his teaching methods. "I think that
you have to sell what you teach. I
used to teach the Victorians as 'curi-
ousities.' Today, they don't seem so
far out anymore. I teach them as con-
temporaries. For example, there is a
group of minor Victorian poets and
artists, the Pre-Raphaelites, which I
teach as 19th century flower children."
He presents poets with whom his
students can identify. "You can start
with Matthew Arnold because he had
the lack of religious faith, the need to
find permanent one to one relation-
ships-the same hang-ups that plague
"Now when I have a class . . . I
have the students with me from the
very first day. I don't have to fight
for three weeks to convince them that
there is something worthwhile in the
"I no longer believe in the use-
fulness of grades . . . they are not
really an indication of anything. They
are completely subjective. When I
graduated with a B.A. and a 3.97
cummulative average, I truly didn't
know whether the Romantics or the
Victorians came first."
Dr. Salerno has felt his general
attitude change. "I'm older now . . .
students are different and I respond
in part to them. I'm no longer really
convinced of the eternal correctness
of what I am saying, In art, truth is
a troublesome question."
Like most educators, Dr. Salerno
sees flaws in the university system
and has ideas for changes. "I wish
we would start giving degrees in cre-
ative writing . . . I shouldn't say de-
grees. I'm more interested in pro-
grams than degrees.
"I think the problem is more basic
than just my department. Does the
University know where it is going?
We go on adding degree programs
every year, but are we excellent in
anything? We are watering everything
down. We ought to pick five or six
Ph.D. programs and just drop all the
others. We are never going to have a
library that will be equally good in all
the areas of the new Ph.D. programs.
"We ought to have a basic under-
graduate library and another for
graduate work. A grad student really
only needs a professor and a reading
list. He'll go off and read and come
back when he feels like it. But the
undergraduate is having his first
real confrontation with the various
academic disciplines. He needs good
Dr. Salerno's relationships with
his students are not confined just to
the classroom. He is the head aca-
demic advisor for undergraduate Eng-
lish majors and unofficial counselor
to innumerable students inside and
outside his department.
As one student put it, "His office
is always filled with books, with
flowers and with peoplef' His office
door, which is almost completely
covered with signs, cartoons and
grafitti posted by his students, is
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ABOVE: Student studies a visiting display in
the lobby of the new architecture building.
Student works, including models, were periodi-
cally displayed throughout the building. TOP:
Architecture student checks specifications
while building model. FAR RIGHT: In studio,
a student roughs out preliminary ideas for a
new structure design. RIGHT: Mr. James El-
more, dean, College of Architecture.
186 - College of Architecture
of architecture curriculum altered by overhaul
A national trend has developed in
architectural schooling, according to
Dean James Elmore of the College of
Architecture, to increase the number
of years of training from five to six.
'fThat will mean that our first pro-
fessional degree will become a Mas-
ter of Architecture instead of the
present Bachelor degree," explained
Elmore. A vast overhauling of cur-
riculum has been necessary in the
development and preparations of the
program which is expected to go into
effect at ASU sometime within the
next two years.
Adaptation to the new Arts and
Architecture complex, completed last
spring, occupied the time of College
personnel. Movement to the new fa-
cilities from several small and in-
adequate areas on the campus allowed
the College to set up for operation in
The Rio Salado project for de-
velopment of the wasteland flood-
basin of the Salt River into a desert
oasis passed from the hands of the
College of Architecture to the Valley
Forward Association which is han-
dling the bidding. The program, de-
veloped over a three-year period by
architecture students, encompassed
the building of commercial, institu-
tional and housing areas along the
40-mile stretch. "The land is actu-
ally an enormous reservoir of land
for urban development right in the
heart of the metropolitan area. It can
grow by implosion rather than ex-
plosionf' envisioned Elmore. The
housing, parks, and University de-
velopments planned for the area were
integrated to a controlled water en-
vironment. Plans for execution of the
Rio Salado project, dependent upon
completion of the Central Arizona
Project's proposed Orin Dam, in-
volved the cooperation of six or seven
communities currently located in the
area, Salt River Project, Arizona
Public Service, the Fish and Game
Commission and ASU.
College of Archtecture - 187
CAO, Jorge Miguel: Woodside, New York.
CASTANO, George A.: Tempe.
DONG, William: Sacramento, Califomiag American Institute of
ENRIQUEZ, Margareto Sanchez: Tempeg Mexican-American
Architecture Student Foundation.
HOLLANDER, Jack I.: Tempe.
l-IUNSE, William Henry: Tempeg American Institute of Archi-
tects Scholarshipg National Endowment of the Arts Grant.
MOLINA, Felix Emilio: Rio Piedras, Puerto Ricog Zeta Beta
Tau, intramural chairman, American Institute of Architects.
PULSIPHER, Charles Andrew: Tempeg American Institute of
Architectsg Admissions and Standards Boardg Devil's Advo-
catesg Best B Hall Councilg Academic scholarship, GED
Grant, Architectural Foundation Award.
SALAZAR, Luis Adolfo: Tempe.
TAM, Harvey T. F.: Honolulu, Hawaii.
WALTERS, David Michael: Reno, Nevada.
188 - Architecture Graduates
LEFT, ABOVE LEFT and ABOVE RIGHT:
Mammoth structures in miniature, student
projects stand on display. CENTER LEFT:
Dr. Jeffrey Cook telephones amid the mish-rash
of his work. BOTTOM FAR LEFT: The lounge
area, designed by students for their own use,
gives a comfortable veneer to a functional
facility. TOP FAR LEFT and TOP CENTER:
Drawing floor plans and creating site analyses
are elementary exercises in the architecture
program. TOP: A bulletin board on display in
the studios reflects an accidental artistry
which starkly contrasts the painstakingly
Architecture Graduates 189
Business aims at communication,
quality educational environment
Incorporating the theory that a qual-
ity educational environment is a nec-
essary preparation for the business
world, the College of Business Admin-
istration enriched its facilities with
gifts and stipends from the business
world. Among the gifts received was
a library of numismatic books, rated
as one of the 10 most valuable col-
lections of books on the history of
coins in the nation. The library, an
oil painting by mid-19th century
American landscapist Thomas Moran
and 57,500 were donated by Kenyon
V. Painter to furnish one of the three
largest seminar rooms in the new
business administration additon.
The importance of communication
between the College and the business
lm - College of Business
community was emphasized by Dean
Glenn D. Overmanz "I work very
closely with the Advisory Council,
which is composed of 21 leading busi-
nessmen in many Valley firms. It is
essential that we maintain communi-
cation with those local firms and
businesses, the business community
is our laboratory." To facilitate this,
the two-year old Center for Executive
Development sponsored nearly 80
seminars for Hcontinuing education."
The non-credit night programs of-
fered local business executives
courses in management, data pro-
cessing, purchasing, contract manage-
ment, and accounting, office administra-
tion and personnel administration.
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FAR LEFT: A framework ordained to enclose
additional classroom and office facilities arose
as if by magic from the two-year old Business
Administration building. CENTER LEFT: Dis-
gorging multitudinous data, a computer print-
out unfolds before the eyes of a programmer-
in-training. ABOVE LEFT: Typing students,
learning IBM intricacies, realize the value of
one of business' most useful operations. LEFT:
Dr. Glenn D. Overman, dean, College of Busi-
ness Administration. BELOW: Valley busi-
nessmen participate in a management seminar,
part of 80 continuing education programs of-
fered by the Center for Executive Development.
BOTTOM: Computer Center served as a labor-
atory for students in data processing.
College of Business - 191
ADAIR, Linda Jean: Phoenix, Marketing, Student Marketing
Association, vice president.
ADAMS, Phil: Sterling, Colorado, Economics.
ALLISON, Jack N.: Scottsdale, Management.
ALLISON, John Martin: Phoenix, Real Estate
APPLE, Rori Lea: Phoenix, Marketing, Gamma Phi Beta,
social chairman, Phi Chi Theta, Pi Sigma Epsilon Auxiliary,
ARTHUR, Richard G.: Scottsdale, Accounting.
BABBITT, Corydon Alan III: Clearwater, Florida, Real Estate,
Phi Delta Theta, 3.0 Club.
BAILEY, Larry Scott: Phoenix, Finance, Army ROTC.
BAKER, Christopher Develin: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Pre
Law, National Bar Association Scholarship.
BANEGAS, Matias Stephen: Tempe, Advertising, Delta Chi,
social chairman, outstanding pledge, Student Art Exhibition.
BAZAR, Dennis Eugene: Northridge, California, Management.
BEAVER, Marilou: Parker, General Business Administration,
Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Pi Epsilon, PV East Hall Council, judicial
1,141 .V -
192 - Business Graduates
ABOVE: With heads bent to their transcription
like peasant women hunched over crops in a
Millet field scene, a group of business students
sit tethered to their dictaphones.
BEBBLING, John Gilbert: Torrance, Califomia, General Busi-
ness Transportation, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
BECKMAN, Darryl Michael: Chandler, Accounting, Alpha Gamma
Rho, treasurer, Beta Alpha Psi.
BELL, Terry Allen: Mesa, Management, Society for the Ad-
vancement of Management.
BENNETT, Bruce Carter: Tempe, General Business, Delta
Sigma Pi, secretary, Mesa Community College transfer.
BERRY, Russell Bruce Jr.: Tempe, Accounting.
BEYER, Frederick G.: Glendale, Accounting.
BLENNER, Edward Joseph: Phoenix, Management.
BOURGEOIS, Sharon Patricia: Scottsdale, Statistics and Data
Processing, Pi Beta Phi, assistant treasurer, pledge schol-
arship, Rallies and Traditions Board, Performing Arts Board,
Elections Board, Quantitative Systems Club, activities chair-
man, Crescents, historian, RHA, PV Main Hall Council, Dean's
BOYLE, Thomas Patrick: Phoenix, Real Estate, Phi Kappa Psi,
BRANCH, Gary Steve: Phoenix, General Business, Sigma Nu,
Campus Affairs Board.
BRENDE, Bruce David: Las Vegas, Nevada, Management.
BRUNGS, Joseph S.: Aspen, Colorado, General Business, Delta
BURNES, Donald Wilcox Jr.: Phoenix, General Business, Phi
Gamma Delta, treasurer, social service chairman, Election
Board, Freshman Basketball.
BUSTO, Valerie Jean: Phoenix, Office Administration, Phra-
teres, Phi Chi Theta, secretary, Dean's List
CALVIN, Jim N.: Phoenix, Management, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Rallies and Traditions Board, Glendale Community College
CANBY, Marcia Ann: Phoenix, Marketing, Gamma Phi Beta,
house manager, assistant rush chairman, Gamma Alpha Chi,
treasurer, Social Board, Dean's List.
CLARK, Terry M.: Scottsdale, Accounting.
COCHRAN, Judith Lee: Scottsdale, Accounting, Beta Alpha
CONNER, Pamela J.: Scottsdale, Marketing, Crescents, pres-
ident, Ski Club, Academic Scholarship.
CONVERSE, James J.: Phoenix, Accounting.
COOLEY, Cecelia Patricia: Tempe, Office Administration,
Baptist Student Union, Phrateres.
COPPOCK, William Harlan: Tempe,. Marketing, Phi Delta
Theta, chapter advisor.
CROCKETT, Richard Wirt: Scottsdale, Management, Society
for the Advancement of Management, president.
CURTIS, Arthur I-lale III: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, General
Business, Pi Sigma Epsilon, treasurer, Karate Club.
DOWLING, Dennis James: San Clemente, Califomia, Marketing,
Marketing Club, Alpha Delta Sigma.
DRISCOLL, Constance Kay: Tempe, Marketing, Marketing
Club, Women's Golf Team, secretary, treasurer.
DUGAL, Thomas Edward: Phoenix, Accounting, Lambda Chi
Alpha, pledge class president, pledge trainer, Beta Alpha
Psi, Student Senate.
DUGGAN, Michael Charles: Phoenix, General Business.
Business Graduates - 193
EADES, Mark L.: Phoenix, Marketing, Marketing Club.
ELLIOTT, James Finley: Phoenix, Accounting.
ENGLER, Michael Donald: Phoenix, General Business, Phi
Gamma Delta, president, house manager, pledge president,
Devils' Advocates, Archons, Valley Big Brothers, Junior IFC,
president, 3.0 Club.
ERICKSON, Ned Clark: Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Marketing,
Marketing Club, president, vice president, Dean's List.
E'l'l'ER, Ronald A.: Phoenix, General Business.
FE'I'I'ER, Jolm William Jr.: Phoenix, Real Estate.
FOWLER, Walter Scott: Las Vegas, Nevada, Economics,
FRANTZ, Rodney Bnice: Mesa, Accounting.
FREEMAN, Andrew Wann: St. Paul, Minnesota, General Busi-
ness, Sigma Chi.
FURTAK, Janel N.: Chicago, Illinois, Marketing, Marketing
GORDON, David S.: Phoenix, Accounting, Best B Hall Council,
GRACE, Peter John: La Canada, Califomia, General Business,
Phi Sigma Kappa, president, sentinel, IFC, Rallies and Tradi-
194 - Business Graduates
GRIGG, Jewell James: Tempe: Management.
GUILA, Luis Carlos: Heredia, Costa Rica: Management: In-
temational Student Relations Board: Society for Advancement
HACKER, Theodore William: Phoenix, Accounting: Phi Gamma
Delta, social service chairman.
HADLEY, Kim Patrick: Downey, Califomiag Marketing.
HARTMAN, Ronald Lee: Phoenix: General Business: Student
HAY, David Barnett: Scottsdale: General Business.
HAZAR, John Edward: Phoenix: General Business, Pi Kappa
Delta, vice president, house manager, rush chainnan, Alpha
Epsilon Pi: Rallies and Traditions Board: IFC: 3.0 Club.
HELMLEY, Teryl Lynn: Mesa: General Business: Pi Omega
HENRY, Robert Anthony: Phoenix: Finance.
HENTELEFF, Norman: Phoenix: Management, Society for Ad-
vancement of Management, Business Administration Student
Council: Business Administration Scholarship Committee.
HEWETTE, William Groves: Tucson: Real Estate.
HILL, George Franklin: Phoenix: Kappa Alpha Psi, pledge
HOLBROOK, John Wesley: Riverside, California: General Busi-
ness: Devils' Advocates: Varsity Track.
HOLLAR, Ronald E. : Phoenix: General Business.
HOWARD, Edwin Leroy: Phoenix: Quantitative Systems: Delta
Sigma Pi, vice president: Quantitative Systems Club: Business
Administration Council, president: Blue Key.
HUNTINGTON, Gary Richard: Tempe: General Business: Delta
FAR LEFT: Many times a little friendly as-
sistance will bring on a smile. CENTER LEFT:
Bulletin boards often provide valuable tidbits of
information. LEFT: "I'd better get it right . . ."
Business Graduates - 195
JETT, Margaret Louise: Mill Valley, California: Marketing:
Pi Beta Phi, treasurer, pledge supervisor: Marketing Club:
Alpha Pi Epsilon: NORCAL Book Scholarship.
JOHNSON, Jeffrey Richard: Scottsdale: General Business.
JORDAK, Gary Lee: Maple Heights, Ohio: Marketing.
KING, Clifford Neil: Chandler: General Business: Army ROTC.
KIRKHAM, Thomas Michael: Phoenix: Finance.
KLIMENT, Martin Jerry: Whittier, California: Real Estate:
Phi Gamma Delta, historian: Delta Sigma Pi: ROTC: Campus
Affairs Board: Sigma Delta Psi,
KLINE, Gary Douglas: Phoenix: General Business: Alpha Tau
Omega: Central Newspaper Scholarship.
KNISELY, John David: Phoenix: Management,
KOERITZ, Jeffrey Alan: Scottsdale: Advertising.
KOOPMAN, Craig Anthony: Phoenix: Accounting: Accounting
Association, president: Beta Alpha Psi.
KRUGER, Charles Randall: Shawnee Mission, Kansas: Finance:
Delta Sigma Pi, treasurer: Debate Team: Business Adminis-
tration Council, vice president: Pi Kappa Delta, president.
KUHARA, Connie Reiko: Phoenix: Office Administration: Oriental
KUNZE. John Edwin: Scottsdale: Management: Society for Ad-
vancement of Management: Beta Gamma Sigma: Sigma Iota
LA FONTAIN, Thomas John: Tempe: Finance: Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, president: IFC, vice president: Devil's Advocates,
vice president: Blue Key: Archons.
LESTER, Roy Franklin: Bakersfield, Missouri: General
LESEUR, Don LeGrande: Mesa: General Business.
LILLMARS, Bradley Gabe: Phoenix: Management.
LLOYD, James Alvin: Mesa: Marketing.
LOCKWOOD, Richard Milton: Mason City, Iowa: Marketing.
LYON, Robert Stephen: Phoenix: Management,
MADLAND, John Alfred: Glendale: Marketing: Sigma Alpha
Epsilon: Social Board.
MARSH, Paul Francis: Phoenix: General Business: Delta Sigma
MARSH, Wayne Paul: Tempe: Finance: Pre-law Club: Account-
ing Club: Rallies and Traditions Board.
MASIDONSKI, Kathryn Jean: Phoenix: Marketing: Pi Sigma
Epsilon Auxiliary: Marketing Club, secretary.
MASON, Robert Philson Jr.: Phoenix: Accounting: Society
for Advancement of Management, executive vice president,
national conference representative: Beta Alpha Psi, pres-
ident: Accounting Association: Outing Club: Business Admin-
istration Council: Arthur Anderson 8: Co. Scholarship.
MASSEY, Leonard Thomas: Phoenix: Management: Society
for Advancement of Management.
MATHEWS, Michael Wayne: Tempe: General Business: Theta
Delta Chi, vice president, treasurer.
MAXWELL, Joseph Paul: Phoenix: General Business: Insur-
ance Society: Freshman football.
196 - Business Graduates
MCBURNEY, Timothy Russ: Tempe: Business Education: Track
Scholarship: Track: Cross Country: Mesa Community Col-
MCCLELLAN, Chester L. Jr.: Phoenix: Management: ROTC,
MCCOY, J udyann: Mesa: Office Administration.
MCGUIRE, Patrick Michael: Phoenix: Insurance.
MCMURRY, Guy Conrad: Casa Grande: Marketing: AFROTC.
MCNAMARA, Diane Louise: Howell, Michigan: Accounting:
Phi Chi Theta, treasurer: AWS: Young Republicans: Beta
Gamma Sigma: Beta Alpha Psi.
MILLER, James A.: Mesa: Quantitative Systems: Kappa Al-
pha Psi, president, secretary: Black Business Association.
MILLER, Janice Jill: Glendale: Office Administration.
MONKELIEN, James Courtney: Tempe: Quantitative Systems:
Quantitative Systems Club.
MONTGOMERY, Michael Joy: Phoenix: General Business: Alpha
Tau Omega, secretary, treasurer: Rodeo Club: IFC: 3.5 Club.
MOORE, Joyce A.: Phoenix: Accounting: Beta Alpha Psi.
MORMINO, Frances D.: Scottsdale: Marketing: Pi Sigma Epsilon
Auxiliary: Society for Advancement of Management, treas-
urerg Business Administration Council, election board.
MOSIER, Robert Perkins: Prescott: Marketing: Sigma Nu,
secretary: Marketing Club: Administrative Assistant to
MUHR, Michael Josef: Attendom, Germany: General Business:
Society for Advancement of Management, secretary.
MUIR, Gene Donald: Phoenix: Management.
LEFT: Fearing the necessity of reprogramming,
business students ponder erroneous output shown
on computer printout sheet.
Business Graduates - 197
MULLIGAN, Jeffrey Louis: West Covina, California, General
MYALL, Gregory Paul: Redwood City, Califomiag Marketing,
Phi Delta Theta, president, Archons, Blue Keyg IFC, vice
presidentg Homecoming Steering Committee.
NAMOFF, Joseph Gregory: Tempeg Managementg Kappa Sigma.
NEWCOMB, John Hayward: Tempe, General Businessg Society
for Advancement of Management, Business Administration
Councilg Delta Sigma Pi.
NEWMAN, Stephen Sands: Phoenix, Marketing, Marketing Clubg
Glendale Community College transfer.
NICHOLL, Shirley Jean: Phoenix, Economics, Albion College
NORDSTROM, Hans Fredrik B.: Kristianstad, Swedeng Quanti-
tative Systemsg Beta Gamma Sigma, Varsity Tennis,
O'BRIEN, Karl Michael: Phoenix, Marketing.
OLIVO, Theodore Frank: Nutley, New Jerseyg Business Ad-
ministration, Varsity Football.
OLSON, John H.: Scottsdaleg Accounting, Lambda Chi Alpha,
ONG, Violet: Scottsdale, Quantitative Systems.
ORFALL, Mark Lawrence: Mesa, Accounting, University Chris-
tian Fellowship, president,
198 - Business Graduates
FAR LEFT: Secretarial trainees complete one
of endless typing drills in office administration.
LEFT: Students discuss group assignment in
PALON, Karen Rae: Yuma, Business Education, Kappa Alpha
Theta, secretary, Little Sisters of Minerva, secretary.
PATTON, John Edward: Keamy, Economics.
PETZOLD, Peter Eamest: Los Angeles, Califomia, General
Business, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, chaplain.
PHELPS, John F.: Pueblo, Colorado, General Business, Sigma
Nu, president, treasurer, Blue Key, Archons, IFC, scholar-
PRICE, Doyle Eugene: Phoenix, Management, Circle K Club.
QUINN, Gary C.: Glendale, Accounting, Theta Chi, treasurer.
RANAHAN, Timothy Lee: Phoenix, Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsi-
lon, Marketing Club, secretary, vice president, Junior Achieve-
ment advisor, Business Administration Council, Social Board,
Sales and Marketing Executives of Phoenix Distinguished
"Collegiate" Salesman Award.
REGIER, Nancy Jeanne: Newton, Kansas, Data Processing, Pi
Beta Phi, treasurer, Par Busters, Spurs.
RICHARDS, Tommy Mark: Phoenix, Business Administration,
RIKESS, Mark R.: St. Paul, Minnesota, General Business.
ROBEL, Charles John: Scottsdale, Accounting, Phi Eta Sigma,
Beta Alpha Psi.
ROBINSON, James Andrew: Mesa, Management.
RODRIGUEZ, Daniel: Sunnyvale, California, Marketing, Sig-
ma Nu, secretary, IFC, Sahuaro Hall Council, wing president.
SALBEGO, Ronald Lee: Tempe, General Business.
SANGIRARDI, C. Todd: Phoenix, Quantitative Systems, Quanti-
tative Systems Club.
SANNES, David A.: Tempe, Advertising, Theta Chi, president
vice president, Student Activities Committee, IFC.
Business Graduates - 199
SCHEEF, James E,: Phoenix, Finance, Society for the Advance-
ment of Management, Alpha Delta Sigma, vice president, Dean's
List, Academic Scholarship.
SCHIRMER, Scott Walter: Glenview, Illinois, General Business
Administration, Sigma Chi, vice president, Sky Diving Club,
SCOTT, Harold: Tempe, Economics: Students for the Advance-
ment of a Natural Environment, president, Economics Club,
Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Academic Scholarship.
SEMINOFF, Richard: Scottsdale: Insurance,
SHAUGHNESSEY, Philip George: Phoenix, General Business:
Society for the Advancement of Management, Student Senate,
parliamentarian, Phoenix College transfer,
SHEER, Roger W.: Tempe, General Business Administration,
Delta Sigma Pi.
SHIPLEY, Gregory James: San Rafael, Califomia: Marketing,
Alpha Tau Omega, social chairman, public relations chairman,
pledge trainer, Marketing Club, Young Republicans, Kappa
Alpha Theta Man of the Year.
SMITH, John Joseph: Phoenix, Accounting, Central Newspapers
SMITH, Solomon: Palo Alto, California, Marketing: Pi Sigma
SMITHBURG, Dennis Richard: Tempe, Marketing, Marketing
Club, Business Administration Council, Pi Sigma Epsilon:
Ford Motor Company Fund.
SMUKLER, Janet Elizabeth: Englewood, Colorado: General
Business, Pi Beta Phi, scholarship chairman, Election Board,
STANLEY, Dikki Mac: Phoenix, General Business, Arnold Air
Society, pledge trainer, Silver Wing, pledge trainer: Pershing
Rifles, commander, Rifle Team, Pistol Team, Color Guard,
Rugby Team, Society for the Advancement of Management,
Marketing Club: Outing Club: Sons of the American Revolution
Award, Vice Commandant's Award: Distinguished AFROTC
STOLZE, Patrick Claude: East Alton, Illinois, Marketing:
Advanced ROTC: Distinguished Military Student.
STONE, David Carel: Phoenix: Accounting.
STORY, Gerald Allen: Tempe, Management, Outing Club, pres-
ident, vice president, Society for the Advancement of Manage-
ment, vice president, University Recreational Committee:
ASASU Ad Hoc State Press Committee, International Student
STROP, Garry D.: Phoenix, General Business Administration.
ABOVE and RIGHT: Business Administra-
tion's Center for Executive Development offered
Valley businessmen a variety of non-credit
programs designed as Hlearning experiences."
Zw - Business Graduates
SUMIDA, Ronald Masao: Honolulu, Hawaii: Management: Hay-
den Hall Council, secretary, treasurer: Society for the Ad-
vancement of Management. '
SUSSMAN, Michael Steven: Scottsdale: Sigma Iota Epsilon:
Phi Theta Kappa.
SWEENEY, Robert Lawrence: Pacific Palisades, Califomia:
General Business Administration.
TAIT, Stephen G.: Phoenix: General Business: Theta Delta
Chi, president, junior executive: IFC: Cheerleader, varsity
captain: Rally and Traditions Board: Devil's Advocates:
TANG, John: Phoenix: Management.
TIBBETTS, E. Robert: Phoenix: Accounting: Beta Alpha Psi,
president: Business Administration Council: Accounting
'l0CI, Jay Stanley: Prescott: Finance.
TRIPP, Bruce Charles: Wauwatosa, Wisconsin: General
TURNER, David Alan: Arcadia, California: Business Adminis-
tration: Zeta Beta Tau, treasurer: Marketing Club.
VALLENARI, Michael John: Tempe: General Business: Phi
Sigma Kappa, vice president: 3.0 Club.
VELASQUEZ, Charles J.: Gila Bend: Quantitative Systems:
RHA Judicial Board: Quantitative Systems Club: Best A Hall
Council: Phi Eta Sigma.
VIDAL, Michael Anthony: Tempe: Management: Delta Sigma
Phi, intramural chairman, resident advisor: Intramural Ad-
WAGNER, James Russell: Phoenix: Marketing: Marketing Club.
WALCOTT, Ralph A.: Phoenix: Business.
WEBER, Dennis Michael: Phoenix: General Business: Pi Kappa
Alpha, rush chairman, special events chairman.
WESTFALL, Brian Thomas: Phoenix: General Business Ad-
WIGGS, Larry Alan: Scottsdale: Accounting: Beta Gamma Sig-
ma, vice president: Beta Alpha Psi, treasurer: Academic
WILLIAMS, Tommy Joe: Tempe: Accounting: Business Ad-
ministration Council: Phi Eta Sigma, secretary: Beta Alpha
Psi: Academic Scholarship.
WILLIAMS, Travis L. Jr.: Phoenix: Quantitative Systems:
Kappa Alpha Psi, vice polmarc: Marketing Club: Black Busi-
ness Students Association: Student Policy Committee.
WILLIS, David L.: Deerfield, Illinois: Marketing: Delta Sigma
Pi, chancellor: Business Administration Council: Devil's Ad-
vocates, president: Student Senate: Homecoming Steering
Committee: Varsity Cheerleader: Parking Appeals Board:
Career Service Board.
WILSON, Deanna Jean: Yuma: Accounting: Beta Alpha Psi.
WING, Jayson Y.: Los Angeles, California: Marketing.
WONG, Jeanna: Winslow: Office Administration.
WOOD, David John Jr.: Phoenix: Management: Society for the
Advancement of Management: Academic Scholarship: Central
Newspapers Foundation Scholarship,
WYROSDICK, Dennis Arthur Jr.: Phoenix: Accounting.
YOUNG, Judy Marie: Phoenix: Office Administration: Alpha
Lambda Delta: Beta Gamma Sigma: Pikettes: Capres: Aca-
ZAJAC, Terrence Michael: Phoenix: Marketing: Business Ad-
ministration Council: Student Senate: Pi Sigma Epsilon, pres-
ident, secretary, treasurer.
ZEUNER, Richard James: Scottsdale: Marketing: Alpha Delta
Business Graduates - 201
ABOVE FAR RIGHT: A fourth grade girl at
Waggoner Elementary School is an attentive
audience as University student teacher Dave
Verner answers her question on a reading as-
signment, TOP: Micro-teaching, an experi-
mental program designed to develop teaching
skills, utilizes video-tape to enable education
students to later study and critique their tech-
niques. ABOVE: Taping and recording reac-
tions is an integral part of the center in Payne
Laboratory designed to improve the reading of
South Phoenix students. ABOVE RIGHT: Dr.
Del D. Weber, acting dean, College of Education.
RIGHT: A student in RE481 instructs a child
from the Inner-city in the use of the library in
order to both improve and increase interest in
reading. FAR RIGHT: Nancy Openshaw helps
Kyrene first graders practice their spelling
skills while Joanne Stadler concurrently dis-
cusses a story with other students.
202 - College of Education
Education program aims toward
enhanced family relationships
With the advent of the mechanical age
and the future expansion of leisure
time, a developing concern for the
lack of communication among family
members has been professed by au-
thorities. A program to enhance and
improve family relations has been
developed by the College of Education.
"We're finding at the moment that
we don't understand leisure very well,
in fact, when people have more time
off they don't necessarily enjoy their
home life more . . . they take other
jobs . . .,,' explained Robert Strom,
chairman of elementary education,
"the whole issue of communication
and how one can relate better to an-
other is what welre concerned with?
The parent-child center attempted to
teach parents to use learning aids
such as television and certain toys in
the home environment. Working on
the theory that in most homes the
child is often not respected or is "in
the position of subordination," the
center developed projects in which
the principal source of authority is
the child and imagination is the
A student teaching program es-
tablished by the elementary education
department enabled 30 juniors to
utilize the video-tape and observations
systems in actual practice at the
Kyrene Elementary School, south of
Tempe. The work with bilingual and
language difficulties offered at Kyrene
helped the undergraduate students
decide whether their future interest
would be work in the inner city.
Field work in secondary education
was also concerned with bilingual
difficulties. The Pilot Project worked
with a dual purpose, aiming at more
effective communication between the
Chicano students and the school en-
vironment, and working within the
Phoenix Union High School district
as tutorial and study aides.
A research and development unit
was established as a result of two
years of study by committees on aca-
demic specialization, general studies,
and the professional education se-
quence. The committees recom-
mended changes in advisory proce-
dures, such as matching students
with courses according to compe-
tency, and improving the vocational
A counseling program was set up
by the College to offer students a
voluntary opportunity for "self-ex-
plorationf' Questions concerning self,
such as "What sort of person do
others see me as being?" "What op-
portunities are there in my profes-
sional choice?" and 'tWhat are my
goals in life?" were discussed during
the counseling sessions, video-taped
and studied in confidence. The EPDA
iEducation Professions Development
Actb Counselor Education Project
was further designed to give students
training for work in counseling fields
practice with audio-visual analysis.
The use of visual aids was also
prevalent in the technique of micro-
teaching. A system of video-taping,
replay and critique was designed to
develop skill in teaching activities
such as questioning techniques, strat-
egies, observations and evaluations.
Microteaching was developed as one
facet of the teacher training program
which also included student teaching.
College of Education - 203
ABBOTT, Sally Louise: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Student
National Education Association: Alpha Beta Alpha.
ABBOTT, Susan Ann: Tempe: Elementary Education: Kappa
Delta: Student National Education Association: International
Student Relations Board.
AITKEN, Greg K.: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
ALBRECHT, Rebecca Anne: Phoenix: Secondary Education, His-
tory: Alpha Phi, pledge trainer.
ALEXANDER, Kathleen Jo: Tempe: Business Education: Chi
Omega, rush chairman: Rallies and Traditions Board: Pan-
hellenic, vice president: Business Administration Student
Council, treasurer: Little Sisters of Triple T: Kaydettes: Pi
Omega Pi: Natani: Mortar Board: Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight
ALLEN, Russell Gene: Tempe: Secondary Education, Mathe-
matics: Marching Band: Chi Alpha.
ALOY, Barbara L.: Phoenix: Physical Education: A Club: Physi-
cal Education Majors and Minors Club.
ANDERSON, Cheryl Lynn: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Home
Economics: Alpha Phi, treasurer, vice president, house
manager: Student Information Board: Student Senate: Rallies
and Traditions Board.
ANDERSON. Cheryl Marie: Saugus, California: Physical Educa-
ANDERSON. Christine Elizabeth: Northbrook. Illinois: Ele-
mentary Education: Kappa Alpha Theta, social chairman, ac-
tivity chairman: Social Board: Ski Club: Golden Hearts: Spurs:
ANDERSON, Joyce Ellen: Mesa: Secondary Education, English.
ANDRESEN, Joline Marie: Bismarck, North Dakota: Elementary
ANTONEL, Edith Rose: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Kappa
AREGHINI, Victoria Adeline: Phoenix: Elementary Education:
Newman Club: Choral Union.
ARMOUR, Katherine Jane: Scottsdale: Secondary Education.
ARNOTE, Jonn Jay: Tempe: Business Education: Basketball,
varsity, frosh captain.
ASCHMANN, Jeffrey W.: Tempe: Elementary Education: Kappa
Signra, second vice president: Phi Epsilon Kappa, historian:
Student Senate: Blue Key.
AUGUST, Clara K.: Scottsdale: Secondary Education, Journal-
AXE, Jacqueline Anne: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Sun
Devil Band: Academic Scholarship.
BAKER, Stephen Alan: Tempe: Secondary Education, History:
Theta Chi, librarian, historian.
BARENTINE, Janice Kay: Kearny: Secondary Education. Home
BARNETT, Michael S.: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Student
National Education Association, president.
BARNEY, Kathy Lynn: Mesa: Elementary Education.
BARROW. Janice Wilton: Virginia Beach, Virginia: Elementary
BAUER, Janice Elaine: Tempe: Elementary Education: Student
National Education Association.
BAYER, Susan Frances: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Alpha
Delta Pi, historian, treasurer.
BAZAR, Renee Marie: Northridge, California: Secondary Edu-
BECHTEL, Jon Timothy: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Health.
204 - Education Graduates
BECKER, Arlene Denise: Kensington, California, Elementary
Education, Hillel, Student National Education Association,
K-Mates, Manzanita Hall Council, president, Manzanita
BEERY, Barbara Faye: Glendale, Secondary Education, His-
tory, Phi Theta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta. I
BELL, Mary Ann: Mesa, Elementary Education, Kappa Delta
Pi, reporter, AWARE.
BENDER, Judy Sarah: Phoenix, Elementary Education, Mc-
Clintock Hall Council, activity vice president, house manager.
BIBLES, Linda Ruth: Tempe, Elementary Education.
BLACK, Marilyn Elizabeth: New Orleans, Louisiana, Secondary
Epucation, English, Kappa Kappa Gamma, social committee,
Panhellenic, MU Hostesses, Crescents, historian, Social
Board, Student Senate.
BLAKE, Russell Franklin: Phoenix, Secondary Education, His-
BLUMENTHAL, Andrea Jean: Scottsdale, Elementary Educa-
BONNIE, Linda Jo: Phoenix, Elementary Education, Music
BOSWELL, Linn E.: Scottsdale, Elementary Education, Student
Council for Exceptional Children, University of Wyoming
BROWN, Carl Ray Vernon: Tempe, Secondary Education, Eng-
lish, Kappa Delta Pi, treasurer, Psi Chi, Sigma Tau Delta,
BUCK, Jennifer Arline: Phoenix, Elementary Education, Chi
Omega, president, treasurer, Elections Board, Social Board,
Spurs, historian, junior advisor, Natani, Mortar Board, vice
president, Kappa Delta Pi, Arkesis, Devil's Advocates, PV
Main Scholarship, Chi Omega Alumnae Scholarship.
BUFFINGTON, Brenda Joan: Phoenix, Elementary Education,
Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta.
BULLOCK, O, Vae: Tempe, Elementary Education.
BURNETT, Cynthia Ann: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
BURNS, Marilyn Ann: Hammond, Indiana, Elementary Educa-
BUSS, Joel Michael: Pecatonica, Illinois, Secondary Education,
BUTCHER, Georgia C.: Mesa, Secondary Education, Political
Science, Mesa Community College transfer.
CADA, Kenneth Charles: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Indus-
CAMPBELL, Glenda Charlene: Phoenix, Secondary Education,
CANNON, Linda Jean: Yuma, Secondary Education, Dance,
Kappa Alpha Theta, treasurer, Gymnastics Club, secretary,
Cheerleader, University Dance Theatre, Gymnastic Team.
CARBACIO, Patricia Ann: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
CARLSON, Russell Roy: Tempe, Secondary Education, Mathe-
matics, Theta Chi, vice president, social chairman, scholar-
ship chairman, Student National Education Association, Ad-
vanced ROTC, Blue Key.
CARROLL, Melinda L.: Whittier, California, Elementary Edu-
cation, Kappa Alpha Theta, marshall, corresponding secre-
tary, Maltesians, parliamentarian, Panhellenic.
CASILLAS, Susan Christine: Miami, Elementary Education.
CAVANAUGH, Patricia Ann: Scottsdale, Elementary Education.
CELESTINO, Perry: Larchmont, New York, Secondary Educa-
tion, Geography, Kappa Delta Pi, Dean's List.
CHABOUDY, Anna M.: Chula Vista, California, Secondary Edu-
cation, Physical Education, Kappa Alpha Theta, president,
corresponding secretary, Women's Recreation Association,
Golden Hearts: Cheerleader: Women's Tennis Team.
Education Graduates- 205
CHAFFO, Janet Lee: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania: Elementary
Education: Lambda Delta Sigma.
CHERRY, Nancy Marie: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
CHOTRAS, Harriet: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Mathematics.
CHRISS. Linda A.: Phoenix: Secondary Education, English:
Choral Union: Concert Choir: University Players: Hillel: Cul-
tural Affairs Board: secretary: Campus Affairs Board: AWS:
Alpha Lambda Delta. treasurer: Alpha Theta Kappa: Academic
CLARK, Mary Ann: Scottsdale: Elementary Education: Phra-
teres, corresponding secretary, vice president: AWS: Kappa
Delta Pi: Pi Lambda Theta.
CLARKE, Meredith Ann: Scottsdale: Secondary Education, Phys-
ical Education: Delta Delta Delta, scholarship chairman:
Arizona Association for Health, P.E., and Recreation: AWS:
Physical Education Majors and Minors Club.
CLINE, Bonnie Louise: Scottsdale: Secondary Education, History.
COBURN, John David: Phoenix: Secondary Education, History.
COHEN, Shelly Anne: Phoenix: Secondary Education, History:
Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Kappa Phi,
COKER, Thomas B.: Tempe: Elementary Education: Sigma Nu,
social chairman, rush chairman, executive board: Student
Senate: Rallies and Traditions Board: Blue Key, president:
Archons: Homecoming Attendant.
COMBS, Cathryn Ann: Tempe: Elementary Education: Alpha
Delta Pi, recording secretary: Rallies and Traditions Board,
secretary: Stardusters: Homecoming Steering Committee.
CONLEY, Douglas Lee: Tempe: Secondary Education, Physical
Education: Phi Epsilon Kappa: Physical Education Majors and
Minors Club, vice president: Phi Eta Sigma: Kappa Delta Pi:
Varsity Track: Varsity Cross Country.
COPSEY, Mary Beth: Winslow: Secondary Education, English:
RHA: MU Hostesses: Spurs: Natani: Mortar Board: Pi Lambda
CORALLO, Karen Anne: Tempe: Elementary Education: Kappa
Alpha Theta, recording secretary: Panhellenic: Maltesians:
Faculty-Student Relations Board, publicity chairman.
COTA, Norma E.: Mesa: Elementary Education.
COVERT, John Allen: Scottsdale: Secondary Education, Political
Science: Outing Club.
CREWS, Marie Lantz: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Business:
Pi Omega Pi, historian: Kappa Delta Pi.
CRIMP, Pamela Kaye: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
CULLIPHER, Lois Earlene: Mesa: Elementary Education: Kap-
pa Delta Pi: Pi Lambda Theta.
CURRIE, Carrol Ann: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Student
National Education Association, secretary.
CYPERT, Christine Manila: Yuma: Elementary Education: ACE,
secretary: Student Senate secretary.
DAD, Marilyn Jean: Glendale: Secondary Education, Geography:
Gamma Phi Beta, vice president, corresponding secretary:
Social Board: Rallies and Traditions Board: Natani: Mortar
Board: Gamma Alpha Chi: Arkesis: Devil Doll.
DANFORD, Joanne Kay: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Home
Economics: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Omicron U, vice presi-
dent: Campus Crusade for Christ: Kappa Delta Pi: Arizona
Home Economics Association, vice president.
DANFORD, Joyce Rae: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Mathe-
matics: Campus Crusade for Christ: Womens' "A" Club,
treasurer: Kappa Delta Pi: Alpha Lambda Delta: Women's
DAUGHERTY, John Lindale: Maricopa: Secondary Education,
History: Academic Scholarship.
DAVIS, Grace L.: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Physical Edu-
DAVIS, James Gibson: Coolidge: Secondary Education, lnudstrial
Arts: Industrial Arts Club.
DEMOTTE, Jean Marilyn: La Habra, California: Elementary
Education: Pi Beta Phi: pledge trainer, social chairman: Little
Sister of Minerva.
206 - Education Graduates
LEFT: Variety of lighting and textures high-
lights placid scene on the mall between Farmer
and Payne education buildings. The two buildings
form the physical nucleus of an education com-
plex that produces the second largest number
of teachers in the nation annually.
DEWALL, Janice B.: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Music.
DEZMAN, Diane Jannae: Tempe, Elementary Education, Kappa
Delta Pi, Mesa Community College transfer.
DICKNITE, Penne Sue: Scottsdale, Elementary Education, Delta
Gamma, scholarship chairman, Angel Flight, Court of Honor,
DIVITO, Cathey Linda: Tempe, Secondary Education, Biology,
Student National Education Association.
DUKARICH, Linda Ruth: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
DURHAM, James Herbert: Mesa, Elementary Education.
ELLIS, Jean Anne: El Paso, Texas, Secondary Education, Phy-
sical Education, Gamma Phi Beta, Orchesis, recording secre-
ELLIS, Mary Lou: Scottsdale, Elementary Education, Phrateres,
Student National Education Association.
ELMER, Elizabeth Anne: Scottsdale, Secondary Education, Eng-
lish, MU Hostesses, historian, junior advisor, MU Advisory
Board, McClintock Hall Council, corresponding secretary,
president, Natani, Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta.
ENGBLOM, Gail Marie: Mesa, Elementary Education, Choral
Union, Sigma Alpha Iota.
ENGLISH, Anita Joyce: Tempe, Elementary Education, Pi Lamb-
da Theta, Pi Theta Pi, Academic Scholarship.
ENGLISH, Kevin Murrow: Tempe, Secondary Education, Physi-
cal Education, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Education Majors
and Minors Club, Basketball, freshman captain.
ENZ, Donald L.: Tempe: Secondary Education, Speech and Dra-
ma: Sigma Nu.
ERICKSON, Kay Elaine: San Francisco, California, Elementary
ESTES, Paulette Susanne: Tempe, Secondary Education, History.
EYMANN, Darrell Ray: Downey, California, Secondary Educa-
tion, Speech and Drama, Sun Devil Band.
FERGUSON, Suzanne G.: Glenview, Illinois, Elementary Edu-
FINCHER, Carol Ann: Higley, Elementary Education, Lambda
Delta Sigma, president, pledge mistress.
FISHER, Barbara JoAnn: Derby, Kansas, Secondary Education,
Art, Alpha Epsilon Phi, secretary, president, Panhellenic,
FLAMMANG, Howard Scott: Lincolnwood, Illinois, Secondary
Education, History, Kappa Delta Pi, treasurer, Pi Alpha Theta.
207 - Education Graduates
FLECKNER, Carol Susan: Tustin, California: Secondary Edu-
cation, Political Science.
FLOURNOY, CiCi Susan: Berkeley, California: Secondary Edu- 3
cation, Drama and Speech: Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledge -
social chairman, active music chairman: Kaydettes, drill
RIGHT: Adults talk while children play in the
newly constructed Parent-Child Learning Center
located in Payne. The center "deals with par-
ents and children relating in a leisure context,"
commented Dr. Robert D. Strom, chairman,
elementary education department. TOP CEN-
TER RIGHT: "The principal source of au-
thority is imaginationf' continued Strom. Par-
ents play with children in the facilities' sand
box, remembering that Seach child is in charge."
TOP FAR RIGHT: Instructor works with
children in a group activity atmosphere. The
facility is operating under the Southwest Re-
gional Lab in Albuquerque, N.M. BOTTOM
CENTER RIGHT: Under spreading "trees,"
a small boy plays in the sand in the center
which was designed by an education graduate
student and six architecture students. BOTTOM
FAR RIGHT: According to Dr. Del Weber,
acting dean, one of the purposes of the room
is "to help youngsters learn color, shapes,
geometric figuresf' One child plays with a
wheel designed for this purpose.
commander: Sisters of the Shield, vice president, president:
1970 Homecoming Queen: Military Ball Princess: Devil Doll:
Miss American Legion: American Legion Scholarship.
FONG, June: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Spanish: Pi Lambda
Theta: Student National Education Association: Academic
FRANCIS, Pamela Marilyn: Scottsdale: Elementary Education.
FRYE, Anne Kristine: San Diego, California: Elementary Edu-
cation: Delta Delta Delta, scholarship chairman: Panhellenic:
Phidelphia, secretary-treasurer: Social Board: Arkesis.
FUCHS, Rose L.: Tempe: Secondary Education, History: Phi
FUHR, Carol Ann: Mesa: Elementary Education: Kaydettes,
commander, publicity officer: Spurs.
GALINIS, Carolyn Ann: Torrance, California: Elementary Edu-
cation: Women's Recreation Association: National Education
GAMMAGE, Peggy Ann: Coolidge: Elementary Education: Sun
Devil Band: 1970 Homecoming Steering Committee.
GARCIA, Pete Cano: Phoenix, Elementary Education: MASO:
Vets Club: Sons of the American Legion, vice president.
GARMAN, Esta S.: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Speech and
Drama: Hillel, secretary: Social Board: MU Programs Com-
mittee: University Players: CAPAEA, secretary.
GARRITY, M. Jerelyn: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Mathe-
matics: PV East Hall Council, president: AWS, executive
vice president: Natani: Mortar Board: Alpha Lambda Delta:
AWS Scholarship: AAUW Scholarship: Valley National Bank
GENARDINI, Anne M.: Nogales: Special Education: International
Student Relations Board: MU Hostesses: Alpha Lambda Delta,
president, junior advisor: Spurs: Natani: Devil's Advocates:
Mortar Board: Kappa Delta Pi: Pi Lambda Theta: Special
Education Senior, Junior Traineeships: ESA Scholarship.
GENTILI, Josephine B.: Glendale: Secondary Education, Home
GIDDINGS, Lola S.: Phoenix: Secondary Education, English:
AWARE, secretary-treasurer: Phi Theta Kappa: Sigma Tau
Delta: Kappa Delta Pi,
GLIDER, Richard Stuart: New York City, New York: Secondary
Education, Physical Education.
208 - Education Graduates
GOODMAN, Annette Louise: Nogales: Elementary Education:
Student Council for Exceptional Children.
GOSE, Joan Catherine: Mesa: Elementary Education: Student
National Education Association.
GRAHAM, Jan Louise: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
GRAY, Catherine Mary: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Speech
and Drama: Regents Academic Scholarship.
GRAY, Ducksoon Y.: Scottsdale: Elementary Education: Student
National Education Association: Pi Lambda Theta: Kappa Delta
GREENFIELD, Hollis Joy: Highland Park, Illinois: Elementary
Education: Alpha Epsilon Phi, secretary, vice president:
Student Affairs Board: State Press.
GREGORY, Terrie Louise: Port Aransas, Texas: Elementary
Education: Naiads, secretary.
GRIFFIN, John Edward: Tempe: Secondary Education, Chemis-
GRIFFITTS, Sandra Kay: Scottsdale: Secondary Education, Eng-
lish: Chi Omega, corresponding secretary: Angel Flight.
GURNICZ, Barbara Jean: Mesa: Elementary Education.
GUTIERREZ, Cecilia: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
HACKBARTH, Vicki Elaine: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
HAGGMAN, Elaine Ruth: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Mathe-
matics: Quadrangle Dorm Council: Golden Hearts: Alpha
Lambda Delta, projects chairman: Spurs: Natani: Pi Lambda
HALL, Sonja Joan: Eagar: Elementary Education: Lambda Delta
HALL, William Dudley: Los Angeles, California: Elementary
HAMBLIN, Christine: Eagar: Elementary Education.
HARGENS, Edward J.: Glendale: Elementary Education: Augus-
tana College transfer.
HARRINGTON, Cathy: Burlington, Vermont: Special Education:
AWS: PV East Hall Council, president: Judicial Board: Spurs:
Natani: Mortar Board, secretary: Chapman College transfer.
HARRIS, Lana Marie: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
HARRIS, Mary Elizabeth: Tempe: Music Education: Sigma Al-
pha Iota, treasurer: Choral Activities Scholarship.
HARRIS, Obadiah S.: Phoenix: Secondary Education, English.
HARROD, Linda Susan: Tempe: Elementary Education: Cultural
Affairs Board: International Student Relations Board: Foreign
Student Orientation Committee: Alpha Lambda Delta: Kappa
Delta Phi: Pi Lambda Theta.
HARVEY, Dianne M.: Whittier, California: Secondary Educa-
HASHIMOTO, Betty Fumiko: Phoenix: Secondary Education,
Physical Education: University Dance Theater: Physical Edu-
cation Majors and Minors Club.
HASSELL, Marjorie Ann: Tempe: Elementary Education: Al-
pha Kappa Alpha.
HASSEN, Gary Joel: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Political
Science: Zeta Beta Tau: Valley Big Brothers.
HAWK, Gail Ann: Glendale: Elementary Education.
HEATH, Marsha Joamie: Scottsdale: Elementary Education:
Phrateres, recording secretary.
210 - Education Graduates
HENDERSON, Barbara Carol: Buckeye, Elementary Education.
HENSON, Catherine Clara Gene: Parker, Secondary Education,
HEYS, Frances Ruth: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Choral
Music, Sigma Alpha Iota, Choral Union, Academic Scholar-
ship, AAUW Scholarship, Glendale Community College trans-
HICKS, Marilyn: Scottsdale, Elementary Education, Lambda
HILDEBRAND, Maxine Lynn: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
HIROSE, Mary Louise Kaoru: Glendale, Elementary Education,
Physical Education Majors and Minors Club, Womens' Rec-
HOM, Patricia Ann: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Art, Ori-
ental Students' Club.
HOPPER, Mark Sherman: Scottsdale, Secondary Education, His-
tory, Homecoming Steering Committee, co-chairrnan, Aca-
HOPPOCK, William Bruce: Whittier, California, Secondary
HUNT, Elaine Anna: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Physical
Education, Physical Education Majors and Minors Club,
president, PV East Hall Council.
HUTCHERSON, Judith Fay: Litchfield, Secondary Education,
Mathematics, McClintock Hall Council, treasurer.
HUTCHINS, John 0.: Tempe, Secondary Education, History,
IAQUINTO, Jeri Lynn: Tempe, Elementary Education, Phra-
teres, pledge president, University Singers, Rallies and
Traditions Board: Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi,
IBARRA, Claudia Marie: Somerton, Elementary Education.
IRWIN, Roberta Ann: Glendale, Elementary Education, Student
National Education Association, Phi Theta Kappa, Newman
JACKSON, Hollis Marie: Ames, Iowa, Secondary Education,
English, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kaydettes, Little Sisters of
JEWELL, Lisa H.: Tempe, Elementary Education, Student
Council for Exceptional Children, Psi Chi, Pi Lambda Theta.
JOHNSON, Judith Nicole: Mesa, Secondary Education, English,
Concert Choir, Choral Union.
JOHNSON, LuWanna M.: Scottsdale, Elementary Education,
Kappa Delta Pi, historian, Committee for the Preservation of
Exceptional Professors, president,
JOLLY, Sandra Kay: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
JONES, Carol Anne: Phoenix, Elementary Education, Kappa
Alpha Theta, Maltesians, Kaydettes.
JONES, Eileen: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
JONES, Jenda Lee: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Physical
Education, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Theta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi,
All-American Track and Field.
KAIRYS, Susan June: Glendale, Elementary Education, Aca-
KAISER, Kirstie Lee: Litchfield Park, Secondary Education,
Physical Education, Physical Education Majors and Minors
Club, "A" Club, All-American Archery.
KANE, Mary Lou: Tempe, Elementary Education, Student Na-
tional Education Association, International Student Relations
KASER, Billie Frances: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Eng-
lish, Phi Kappa Phi.
KATARSKI, Nancy L.: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
Education Graduates- 211
KIMBALL, Lynne D.: Phoenix, Secondary Education, English.
KIOSKI, Nancy Ann: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Business.
KIRK, Pamela Jo: Phoenix, Elementary Education,
KOLSTAD, Lynn Susen: Litchfield Park, Physical Education,
Physical Education Majors and Minors Club, Women's Recrea-
tion Association, A Club, Arizona Association for Health,
Physical Education and Recreation.
KOLTER, Gary Lee: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Art.
KRITER, Donna Suzanne: Buckeye, Elementary Education,
Lambda Delta Sigma, Arizona Association of Student Nurses,
Student Teachers Association.
KUTA, Gale Marie: Phoenix, Elementary Education, McClintock
Hall Council, Academic Scholarship.
LARROW, Peter Joseph: Norwalk, Ohio, Secondary Education,
History, Irish Hall Council, president, secretary, RHA,
Congress of Organizations.
LARSEN, Linda Corrine: Plentywood, Montana, Secondary Ed-
ucation, Speech and Drama.
LARSON, Janet Veris: Phoenix, Elementary Education, Lambda
Delta Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi.
LENT, William Norman: Tempe, Distributive Education, Busi-
ness Administration Council.
LENTZ, Daniel F.: Tempe, Secondary Education, Speech and
Drama, University Players.
LESTER, Pattye Vada: Chandler, Elementary Education.
LINCOLN, Sue C,: Tempe, Special Education, Natani, Student
Coimcil for Exceptional Children, Kappa Delta Pi.
LINDENBERG, Edna Gail: Yuma, Secondary Education, English,
Alpha Epsilon Pi, sweetheart, Lionettes, Inter-hall Council,
secretary, Crescents, Manzanita Service Scholarship, Order
of Eastem Star Scholarship.
LINDSLEY, Sally Ann: Scottsdale, Biological Sciences.
212 - Education Graduates
RIGHT and FAR RIGHT: Leaming experiences
take place not only in classrooms but through
encounters with instructors and other students
on the mall.
LIPNIK, Robert Joel: Momence, Illinois, Special Education,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Student Senate, Student Affairs Board,
Faculty Student Advisory Committee, Greek Week Committee.
LIVONI, M. Lynn: Tempe: Elementary Education, Delta Delta
LOCKHART, Kathryn J.: Tempe, Elementary Education.
LOGAS, Diana Lynn: Kingmang Elementary Education.
LONGSTAFF, Jacquelina: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
L00, Bonnie: Yuma: Elementary Education.
IDPEZ, Mary N. J. : Tempeg Business Administration.
MACDONALD, Robin Cheryl: Vista, Califomiag Physical Educa-
tion, Physical Education Majors and Minors Club: Arizona
Association of I-lealth, Physical Education and Recreation.
MACIAS, Aurora Anita: Superior: Secondary Education, Home
Economics, American Home Economics Associationg Student
MAJOR, Terry Ivin: Tempeg Secondary Education, History.
MARLOWE, Clayton Kelley: Scottsdale, Elementary Education.
MARTIMICK, Linda Sue: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Home
Economicsg Chi Omegag Pom Pong Golden Hearts, chaplain:
Sigma Lambda Delta: Spursg Mortar Beardg Phi Upsilon
Omicrong Phi Kappa Phi.
MARTIN, Janice Claire: Wayzata, Minnesota: Elementary Ed-
ucation: Pi Beta Phi, corresponding secretaryg Naiadsg Elec-
MARTIN, Mildred Darleen: Bisheeg Elementary Education.
MARTINEZ, Mary Lucero: Mesa: Secondary Education, Art,
Student National Education Association, Physical Education
Majors and Minors Club.
MASTERS, Therese Ann: LaCanada, Califomiag Elementary
Education: I-ligh Distinction Award in Education.
Education Graduates- 213
MAYHAN, Andrea Kay: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Delta
Delta Delta, treasurer.
MAYWALD, Lona B.: Glendale: Elementary Education.
McCANN, Kathaleen Margaret: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
MCCARTHY, Linda Lou: Holyoke, Massachusetts: Physical
MCDONALD, Jill: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Pi Beta Phi,
pledge trainer: Homecoming Steering Committee, secretary:
Spurs: Natani: Mortar Board.
McGREGOR, Olga Gale: Phoenix: Elementary Education:
AWARE: Student National Education Association: Phi Theta
McG?ilEGOR, William Thomas1 Phoenix: Secondary Education,
Industrial Arts: Industrial Arts Association.
MCMILLEN, Linda Lorraine: Scottsdale: Elementary Educa-
tion, Kappa Delta Pi.
McREYNOLDS, Bonita Kathleen: Tempe: Secondary Education,
Home Economics: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Kappa Delta Pi:
MESSERSCI-IMIDT, Joan Marie: Phoenix: Elementary Educa-
tion: Campus Crusade for Christ: Student National Educational
MEYERS, Don E.: Scottsdale: Secondary Education, Geography:
Gamma Theta Upsilon.
MILLER, Margaret Elizabeth: Phoenix: Elementary Education:
Kappa Delta Pi,
MILLER, Mary Louise: Mesa: Elementary Education: Lambda
MILLS, Janice Marie: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Sci-
ence: Alpha Lambda Delta: Cultural Affairs Board: Phi Lambda
Theta: Student National Education Association: McClintock
MIYAUCI-II, Linda Kei: Glendale: Elementary Education: Al-
pha Psi, house manager: Palo Verde Main Hall Council.
MONEY, Randa Leslie: Scottsdale: Elementary Education.
MONSON, Christine Louise: Olympia, Washington: Elementary
MONTANO, Jessie R.: Miami: Elementary Education: Student
Council for Exceptional Children: Student National Educational
MOODY, Larry Allen: Tempe: Secondary Education, Biology.
MORALES, Richard Douglas: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
214 - Education Graduates
FAR LEFT: Student teacher checks as fourth
graders practice spelling skills on blackboard.
LEFT: Education major adds dry paint to
starch as first graders learn to finger paint.
MORALES, Veronica Riesgo: Phoenix, Elementary Education,
Student National Education Association.
MORGAN, Suzanne Renee: Phoenix, Elementary Education,
Symphony Orchestra, Phoenix Symphony Guild Scholarship.
MORRIS, B. Janthina: Tempe, Secondary Education, Art, Stu-
dent National Educational Association.
MORRISETT, Forest Wayne: Phoenix, Secondary Education,
MOTLEY, Karen Louise: Beverly Hills, Calitomia, Secondary
Education, English, Dean's Lists.
MULLIGAN, Patricia Alba: Phoenix, Elementary Education,
Kappa Delta, pledge treasurer, chaplain, 3.0 Club, Intema-
tional Student Relations Board, publicity chairman, Kappa
MUNZINGER, Dennis Brian, Phoenix, Secondary Education,
History, Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa,Delta Pi, Dean's List.
MURRAY, Cindy: Tempe, Elementary Education.
MYERS, MaryLou Todd: Rochester, Minnesota, Elementary
Education, Pi Beta Phi, chaplain, AWS, Naiads, Student Ed-
ucational Association, Manzanita Hostess, Pi Beta Phi
NACH, Leatrice Judith: Phoenix, Secondary Education, English.
NAKATSU, Margene: Mesa, Elementary Education, Oriental
NAYLOR, Susan: Castle Rock, Colorado, Elementary Education.
NELSON, Kama Lee: Tempe, Elementary Education, Student
Council for Exceptional Children.
NELSON, Marcia Kathleen: Woodland Hills, Califomia, Ele-
mentary Education, Delta Gamma.
NELSON, Viola Mae: Scottsdale, Elementary Education, Stu-
dent National Education Association.
Education Graduates- 215
RIGHT: Battlements above library moat some
times provide excellent spot for reflection FAR
RIGHT: Shouting, pushing throngs, fall to dis
turb students using study rooms upstalrs in the
NEUROTH, Claudia Jean: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
NORTHEN, Janis LaRue: Glendale: Elementary Education:
Alpha Delta Pi, social chairman.
OCCHIUZZI, Anthony Lewis: Tempe: Secondary Education,
Geography: Gamma Theta Upsilon, president: Association
of American Geographers.
OHL, Janie Louise: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Alpha
Delta Pi, guard, corresponding secretary.
OHMS, Mimi Michelle: Menlo Park, Califomia: Elementary
Education: Manzanita Hall Council, floor president.
O'KEEFE, Michael: Tempe: Secondary Education, Art.
OPPENHEIM, Susan H.: El Paso, Texas: Elementary Education:
Lionettes, president: Organizations Board, secretary.
OVERALL, Constance E.: Thatcher: Elementary Education.
PACHECO, Diane Susan: Phoenix: Elementary Ekiucation.
PADGETT, Kathryn Ann: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Student
National Education Association: MU Hostess, president:
AWS, executive vice president: Organizations Board: Spurs:
Natani: Mortar Board: Kappa Delta Pi: Academic Scholarship.
PAGE, Judy: Tempe: Elementary Education: Kappa Kappa Gamma
corresponding, recording secretary: Varsity Cheerleader:
Sisters of the Triple T: Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl.
PARKS, James Richard: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
PARKS, Karen Louise: Scottsdale: Elementary Education.
PARRINO, Sarah Jane: Pueblo, Colorado: Elementary Education:
Student Council for Exceptional Children.
PASCALE, Colleen Phyllis: Phoenix: Elementary Education:
PELKEY, Mary L.: San Bemardino, Califomia: Secondary
Education, History: Chi Omega, pledge president: Social Board:
Court of Honor: MU Hostess: Choral Union.
216 - Education Graduates
PENNELL, Myron Donald: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Politi-
cal Scienceg Student National Education Association, Phi
PEOPLES, Linda Yvorme: Cut. Bank, Montanag Secondary
PERRY, Christine Emst: Tempe, Elementary Education, Manza-
PETERS, Robert Diedrich: Rockville, Maryland, Secondary
Education, Physical Education, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, chaplain,
Phi Epsilon Kappa, president, Arizona Association of Health,
Physical Education and Recreation.
PE'l'l'IT, Sharon Linda: Phoenixg Secondary Education, English,
Student National Education Associationg Election Board,
Faculty-Student Relations Boardg Young Republicans, secretaryg
Catholic Student Association.
PFITZER, Marcy Joanne: Phoenixg Elementary Education.
PHILLIPS, Cathy Louise: Phoenixg Elementary Education, Delta
PHILLIPS, Martie Elaine: Tucson, Secondary Educationg Phy-
PIELET, Renee Lynn: Oak Park, Illinoisg Elementary Education,
Lionettes, vice presidentg Palo Verde East Hall Council,
PONTIOUS, Mary Linette: Scottsdaleg Secondary Education, Eng-
lish, Alpha Lambda Delta, Academic Scholarship.
POORMAN, Dora Bee: Phoenixg Elementary Educationg Phra-
teresg Student National Education Association.
PORTER, Florence Clara: Phoenix, Elementary Educationg
Beta Sigma Phi.
POSTEN, Barbara Ann: Douglas, Elementary Education.
POWELL, Paul Ray: Tempe, Secondary Education, Physical
Educationg Football Scholarship.
PRINGLE, Joyce Marie: Mesag Secondary Education, Biology,
MU Arts and Display Committee.
PROVENCIO, Richard B.: Tempe, Secondary Education, Political
Education Graduates- 217
QUINONEZ, Jesus C.: Clifton, Elementary Education.
RANDALL, Michelle Louise: Laguna Beach, Califomia, Sec-
ondary Education, Home Economics, Pi Beta Phi, president,
vice president, Panhellenic, Phidelphia, president.
RASMUSSEN, Karen Marie: Tempe, Elementary Education,
Phrateres, MU Hostesses, Association for Childhood Educa-
tion, Dean's List.
RATHS, Steven James: Phoenix, Secondary Education, English:
RICHARDSON, Brenda Brimhall: Tempe, Elementary Education.
RICHARDSON, Carol Brooks: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
RINNE, Mary Carolyn: Tempe, Elementary Education, Dean's
RIPA, Delores M.: Scottsdale, Elementary Education, Aca-
demic Scholarship, Dean's List.
RODRIGUES, Robert William: Phoenix, Secondary Education,
English, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi.
ROGERS, Kathleen Marie: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
ROTHERY, Thomas Louis: Bisbee, Elementary Education.
ROTT, Carolyn Frances: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
RUBIO, Maria Teresa M.: Avondale, Secondary Education,
Art, Intercollegiate Volleyball Team.
RUSSO, Joseph Gary: Prescott, Secondary Education, History.
SABONIS, Pamela Mary: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Phys-
SABONIS, Priscilla Ann: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Phys-
ical Education, Arizona Association of Health, Physical Edu-
cation and Recreation, UofA transfer.
SACHS, Shelley Nan: Chicago, Illinois, Secondary Education,
English, Student National Education Association, Sahuaro
ST. JOHN, Sandra J.: Sierra Vista, Secondary Education,
English, Karate Club.
ST. LOUIS, Alexandra: Tempe, Secondary Education, Spanish.
SALZ, Debbie Ann: Tempe, Secondary Education, Speech and
Drama, Maltesians, Student Senate, Rallies and Traditions
Board, Devils' Advocates, vice president, secretary, treasurer.
RIGHT: Empty lecture hall provides deserted
atmosphere as solitary student reviews for test.
218 - Education Graduates
SCANDONE, Theresa Hope: Paterson, New Jersey, Elementary
SCHEUFLER, Debra JoAnn: Chandler, Elementary Education,
Tau Beta Sigma, secretary, Symphonic Band, Marching Band,
SCHNEIDER, Karen Louise: Hinckley, Ohio, Elementary Edu-
SCHNEIDERMAN, Meryl Beth: Whittier, Califomia, Elementary
Education, Hillel, Twenty Pearls, Palo Verde East Hall
SCI-IULTE, Janet Ann: Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Secondary Ed-
ucation, Physical Education, A Club, Women's Varsity Golf
SEGOVIA, Gloria Jean: Douglas, Elementary Education, Aca-
demic Scholarship, National Defense Grant.
SHALER, Janet Lee: Tempe, Secondary Education, Physical
Education, A Club, secretary, Arizona Association of Health,
Physical Education and Recreation, Physical Education Ma-
jors and Minors Club.
SICKEL, Gail A.: Leavenworth, Kansas, Elementary Education,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, scholarship chairman, Kaydettes, Star-
dusters, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Elections
Board, Sahuaro Yearbook, Academic Scholarship, Military
SILVAS, Manuel S.: Tempe, Elementary Education.
SILVERMAN, Maxine M.: Chicago, Illinois, Elementary Edu-
SILVEY, Gary Eugene: Safford, Secondary Education, Instru-
mental Music, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, treasurer, Symphonic
Band, Marching Band, Band Activity Scholarship.
SKOWSKI, Darlene Ann: Scottsdale, Elementary Education.
SLIDER, Timothy Clinton: Mesa, Secondary Education, Poli-
tical Science, Mesa Community College transfer.
SLDVIACZEK, Karen Sue: Phoenix, Elementary Education,
Gamma Phi Beta, rush chairman, MU Hostess, Rallies and
SMALL, Linda May: Scottsdale, Secondary Education, Home
Economics, Arizona Home Economics Association.
SMILEY, Diana Gayle: Tempe, Special Education, Phrateres,
membership vice president.
SMITH, Elaine Renee: Central, Elementary Education, Lamb-
da Delta Sigma, secretary.
SMITH, James Francis Jr.: Tempe, Secondary Education,
SMITH, Jeannine Alice: Phoenix, Special Education, K-Mates.
SMITH, Patricia: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Business,
Phi Chi Theta, secretary, pledge chairman.
SMITH, Patricia Ann: Glendale, Secondary Education, History,
Newman Club, Social Action Club.
SMITH, Yvorme Cecilia: Mesa, Elementary Education, Phrateres.
SNELL, Patty Ann: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Physical
STACK, Josephine: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Physical
Education, Physical Education Majors and Minors Club.
STANFORD, Carolyn Jean: Phoenix, Secondary Education,
English, Campus Crusade for Christ, Kappa Delta Pi, Mc-
Clintock Hall Council, Phi Kappa Phi, Academic Scholarship,
Glendale Community College transfer.
STANLEY, Sandra Kay: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
STEEN, Thomas Paul: Scottsdale, Secondary Education, Gen-
STEPHENS, Sandra Jime: Scottsdale, Secondary Education, Home
Education Graduates- 219
220 - Education Graduates
STOREY, Glenda Kaye: Mesa: Elementary Education.
STVERAK, Margo Mary: Scottsdale: Elementary Education:
Student Council for Exceptional Children.
SUNSHINE, Linda Jean: Englewood, Colorado: Elementary
Education: Manzanita Hall Council, vice president: Manzanita
Hostesses: Ski Club: Twenty Pearls: Student National Educa-
tion Association: Student Council for Exceptional Children:
AWS, judicial board: Cultural Affairs Board.
SUTTER, Eugene C.: Tempe: Secondary Education, Industrial
Arts: Industrial Arts Club.
SUTTER, Fay Janet: Brookfield, Wisconsin: Secondary Educa-
tion, Physical Education: Kappa Kappa Gamma, treasurer,
president: Physical Education Majors and Minors Club: Naiads:
Crescents, treasurer, vice president: Academic Scholarship:
Kappa Kappa Gamma Scholarship.
TALBOTT, Patricia Graff: Ashtabula, Ohio: Secondary Educa-
TALLMAN, Nancy Ann: Scottsdale: Elementary Education.
TEEMAN, Georgann: White Plains, New York: Elementary
Education: Alpha Epsilon Phi, vice president: Interior Design
Club: Student National Education Association.
THOMAS, Jeanne Marie: Phoenix: Elementary Education: Chi
Omega, historian: Sahuaro Set: Rallies and Traditions Board:
THOMAS, Lora Lynn: Phoenix: Secondary Education, History:
Kappa Delta, president, treasurer, corresponding secretary:
Phi Alpha Theta: Social Board: Sahuaro Yearbook,
THOMPSON, Christine: Globe: Elementary Education: Tau Beta
TISDALE, Janet Faye: Chandler: Secondary Education, Home
Economics: Arizona Home Economics Association: Student
National Education Association.
TURLEY, Lowell Vern: Snowflake: Secondary Education, His-
TURNER, Susan Kathleen: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Home
Economics: Alpha Delta Pi, scholarship and standards chair-
man: Mortar Board: Natani: Kappa Delta Pi: Kaydettes.
UEKI, Cheri Anne: Phoenix: Secondary Education, English.
VALDER, Elizabeth Ann: Las Vegas, Nevada: Elementary Edu-
cation: Alpha Beta Alpha: Student National Education Associ-
ation: American Library Association: Young Republicans:
MU Hostesses: PV East Hall Council: Don Rey Loan-Scholar-
ship: Pilot IOTA Program.
VALIKAI, Carol Jane: Glendale: Secondary Education, History:
AWS, activities vice president: MU Hostesses: Academic
VANDERLAAN, Sally Louise: Tempe: Secondary Education,
History: Student National Education Association: AWARE,
president: Phi Alpha Theta: Business and Professional Wom-
en's Club Scholarship: AWARE Scholarship.
VANDERWERF, Paul Joseph: Phoenix: Elementary Education:
Kappa Delta Pi.
VASQUEZ, Anna Cecelia: Tucson: Elementary Education: RHA:
Social Board: AWS: Quadrangle Hall Council, secretary: Wil-
son Hall Council, activities vice president, president: Gen.
Henry H. Arnold Air Force Aid Society.
VELASQUEZ, Raul Jr.: Phoenix: Elementary Education.
VILES. Cathy Jean: Scottsdale, Secondary Education, Art: Delta
Delta Delta, president, activities vice president, Leadership
Board, secretary: Sahuaro Yearbook, Homecoming Week
Steering Committee, Arkesis, chairman, PV Main Scholarship.
VRTIS, Susan Therese: La Grange, Illinois, Elementary Edu-
cation: Student National Education Association: Newman Club.
WAETJE, Carmen: Phoenix: Secondary Education, Home Eco
WALLACE, James Lewis: Liverpool, New York, Secondary
Education, Physical Education,
WALTMAN, Gordon Keith: Phoenix, Secondary Education, In-
dustrial Arts, Student National Education Association, Indus-
trial Arts Club, Dean's List,
WATSON, Robert Leighton: Chateaugay, New York: Secondary
Education, Physical Education, Phi Epsilon Kappa.
WESOLOWSKI, Jean Mary: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
WESSON, Karl E.: Tempe, Business Education, Sigma Gamma
Chi, Latter-day Saints Student Association.
WHALEN, Patricia L.: Tucson, Elementary Education, Student
National Education Association, Student Council for Excep-
tional Children, Alpha Delta Kappa Scholarship.
WHEELER, Leavenworth III: Yuma, Secondary Education, Eng-
lish, Best B dormitory house manager, Phi Eta Sigma.
WHITESELL, Larry Jay: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Speech
WILKINS, Phyllis Annette: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Phys-
WILLIAMS. Carolyn A.: Chandler, Secondary Education, Eng-
lish: Sahuaro Yearbook, managing editor, State Press, Devil
WINCHESTER, Richard Allen: Mesa, Secondary Education, Bi-
ological Sciences, Beta Beta Beta.
WISEMAN, Jane Elizabeth: Phoenix, Secondary Education, Dis-
tributive Education, Delta Delta Delta, historian, Pi Omega
Pi, treasurer, Kappa Delta Pi, Alumni Scholarship, Academic
Scholarship, Delta Delta Delta Scholarship.
WOOCK, Sheila Jo: Tempe, Elementary Education.
WOOD, Margaret Ann: Port Defiance: Elementary Education,
Dawa-Chindi American Indian Club. secretary: Navaho Tribal
WOODSON, Ann Christine: Phoenix, Secondary Education, His-
WOLTA, Diane Edith: Mesa: Secondary Education, Physical
Education, Women's "A" Club, president.
WORKMAN. Kathy Junette: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
YATES, Robert Bruce Jr.: Phoenix, Secondary Education,
Journalism, Sigma Delta Chi, secretary, treasurer, State
Press, Alumni Scholarship: Eugene Pulliam Scholarship.
YEALY, Ruth Anne: Phoenix, Elementary Education.
YNIGUEZ, Robert: Superior, Secondary Education, History,
Educational Opportunities Program Scholarship.
ZIMBRA, Carole Lee: Scottsdale, Elementary Education.
ZIMMERMAN, Patricia Jo: Colorado Springs, Colorado: Sec-
ondary Education, English, Kappa Kappa Gamma, house chair-
man: Varsity Cheerleader, Pikettes, president: Manzanita
Hall Council, president.
ZINCK, Ann R.: Tempe, Secondary Education, History, Alpha
Lambda Delta, recording secretary, Phi Alpha Theta.
ZITTLE, Edward Lewis: Phoenix, Secondary Education, His-
tory, Alpha Epsilon Pi, social chairman.
ZOGG, Georgene Donna: Chandler, Secondary Education, Bio
Education Graduatew 221
eco-urban concerns boost engineering relevance
Within the College of Engineering
Sciences, a new attempt at relating
curriculum to the modern world has
been attempted. In the division of
construction, for example, a new
program has been utilized to prepare
for a career in building agencies.
t'Strange as it may seem, there are
a number of very substantial indus-
tries in our society not supported
substantially by educational activ-
ities," criticized Dean Lee P. Thomp-
son of the College. Concern over
this situation caused the establish-
ment of a construction program which
has been "well-received" among
local large-scale construction com-
panies. The trend to relevancy has
also affected those within the agri-
culture program. The program, which
has been traditionally concentrated
on farming techniques, has recently
added to its coverage a population
center, concerned with the environ-
mental difficulties posed by adjacent
urban and agricultural communities
projected for the future. Problems
of odor, sanitation and water control
were being considered in this new
ecological context. The emphasis,
as Dean Thompson explained, was
on Hrefocusing our agriculture pro-
gram so that students can find a more
relevant place in our community with
the interest of solving these problems
more satisfactorily. "
Besides incorporating this new
attitude into its curriculum, the Col-
lege of Engineering Sciences retained
its primary purpose, presenting an
introduction to the information sci-
ences, the computer field, and train-
ing in synthesis and design.
BELOW: Engineering student studies lenses in
coherent optics laboratory. TOP LEFT: Aero-
nautical technicians check exhaust temperature
of turbine engine. TOP CENTER: Working at
an electro-chemical experiment, a student molds
copper metal into the desired shape. TOP
RIGHT: Practical experience gained at Univer-
sity dairy-agriculture farm enables student to
properly insert "pill-popper" instrument into
animal's mouth. CENTER: Dr. Lee P. Thomp-
son, dean, College of Engineering Sciences.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Checking frequency of com-
ponent with oscilloscope, electrical engineers
utilize A. F. generator.
222 - College of Engineering
ALBEE, Edward Everell, Jr.: Phoenix: Electronic Technology.
ALMOND, Gary Wayne: Mesa: Aeronautical Technology,
ALQUABENI, Bader Khalid: Kuwait: Construction: Organization
of Arab Students, president: Associated General Contractors:
ALTO, Ronald L.: Medford, Massachusetts: Aeronautical Tech-
nology: Alpha Eta Rho, social chairman: Flying Club: Dean's
ANDERSON, Richard Mark: Phoenix: Aeronautical Technology:
Marching Band: Symphonic Band: Honors at Entrance: Band
Scholarship: University Recreation Committee.
ANDRADE, Michael Anthony: Casa Grande: Agricultural Busi-
ness: Alpha Gamma Rho, treasurer.
ATTAS, Hassan Al-Attas: Tempe: Electrical Engineering: Organ-
ization oi Arab Students, treasurer,
BAUTISTA, Anthony Joseph: Tempe: Engineering Science:
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Academic
BEAM, Charles Howard: Sunnyvale, Califomia: Associated
General Contractors, president, vice president.
BECKMAN, Howard Neil: Tempe: Aeronautical Technology:
Alpha Epsilon Pi: vice president, pledgemaster.
BECKNER, Terry Lynn: Phoenix: Agricultural Production
BEI-INER, David Walter: Rochester, New York: Electronic
BENNER, Jeryl Lee Jr.: Pennsville, New Jersey: Construction:
Phi Kappa Psi, treasurer: Associated General Contractors.
BERTANI, Barry Anthony: Tempe: Electrical Engineering: Insti-
tube of Electrical and Electronics Engineers.
HJRGMAN, Edwin Elmer: Phoenix: Mechanical Engineering:
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: American Institute
of Aeronautics and Astronautics: American Nuclear Society.
BOWDEN, James Grant: Tempe: Engineering Technology.
BRADBURY, leigh William: Tempe: Aeronautical Teclmology:
Alpha Eta Rho.
BRINKMAN, Ronald Clayton: Ann Arbor, Michigan: Agricultural
Business: Arizona Mountaineering Club: Central Arizona
Mountain Rescue Association.
BRUCH, Robert Stanley: Buffalo, New York: Electronic
BUTKOVICH, James Thomas: Garden City, Michigan: Electrical
Engineering: Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers.
RIGHT: Working in an electronic laboratory,
a student tests the resistance value of the coil.
CENTER: Experience in lithography and print-
ing presses is available to graphic art students.
FAR RIGHT: Chemical engineering student
checks the water depth during the distillation
224 - Engineering Graduates
BUTLER, William Steward: Mountain Lakes, New Jerseyg Engin-
neering Scienceg Sigma Gamma Chi, sports director, Varsity
CARLSON, Robert Orville Jr.: Mount Tabor, New Jersey,
CARTER, Fred Elliott: San Lucas, Califomiag Agricultural
CHAMBLIN, James Coleman: Scottsdaleg Chemical Engineer-
ing: American Institute of Chemical Engineers.
Cl-IELLEVOLD, Duane Norman: Mesa, Chemical Engineeringg
American Institute of Chemical Engineering, Academic
CI-IURCI-I, Stephen Cary: Salinas, Califomia, Agricultural Busi-
nessg Alpha Tau Omega, social chainnan.
CLEMENTE, Anthony Vincent: Malden, Massachusetts: Aero-
COMPTON, John Harold: Phoenix, Engineering Science, Amer-
ican Institute of Industrial Engineers.
CORCE'I'l'I, John Richard: Tempe: Constructiong Associated
CORMIER, Barton N.: New Bedford, Massachusetts, Electrical
Engineeringg Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineersg
Eta Kappa Nu.
DARLING, Robert Clark: Tucsong Constructionq Alpha Sigma
Phi treasurerg Leadership Board, Associated General
DAVIS, Edward C. III: Shertz, Texas: Engineering Sciences.
DeSPAIN, Gary Robert: Tempe: Electrical Technology: Delta
DRUGMAND, Joseph Richard: Tempe, Chemical Engineering,
American Institute of Chemical Engineers.
Eigineering Graduates- 225
RIGHT: An almost stupefying maze of equip-
ment in an engineering lab serves as an
intriguing lure for inquisitive minds. FAR
RIGHT: Student sorts out notes from difficult
DUNCAN, Richard Louis: Fresno, Califomia, Engineering
Science, American Institute of Industrial Engineers, Tau
DZIUBLA, Phillip Walter: Phoenix, Chemical Engineering,
American Chemical Society, American Institute of Chemical
EISENSTEIN, David Robert: Tempe, Electrical Engineering,
Delta Chi, pledge class treasurer, Institute of Electronic
and Electrical Engineers, Hillel, treasurer, M. O. Best
Hall Council, treasurer, Sun Angel Scholarship.
EKDAHL, Harry Edward Jr.: Scottsdale, Civil Engineering,
American Society of Civil Engineers.
ELLER, James Lewis: Phoenix, Electrical Engineering, Insti'
Uute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers.
FEDOCK, Joseph John: Phoenix, Civil Engineering, Amer-
ican Society of Civil Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, Academic
FISCHER, Christine Lynn: Chandler, Mechanical Engineering.
FLETCHER, Craig Scott: Scottsdale, Electrical Engineering,
Alpha Tau Omega.
FLOYD, Charles Wesley: Hanover, New Hampshire, Con-
struction, Sigma Lambda Chi, Army ROTC, Irish Hall Council.
FRAN, Randolph Howard: Yuma, Agricultural Productions
Management, Wing 1Commander, AFROTC.
FRAZER, James Allan: East Weymouth, Massachusetts, Con-
struction, Associated General Contractors, Sigma Lambda
FURMAN, Gary Dean: Hutchinson, Kansas, Mechanical
GARCHAR, Ronald Edmund: Phoenix, Electrical Engineering,
Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineering.
GATES, Robert Loren: Tempe, Aeronautical Technnl0gY3 Alpha
GAWIN, Chester Paul: Scottsdale, Industrial Design.
GEORGE, William Douglas: Phoenix, Mechanical Engineering,
Phi Sigma Kappa, scholarship chairman, house manager,
inductor, Rallies and Traditions Board.
226 - Engineering Graduates
g he '
GILBERT, Ronald E.: Glendale: Electronic Technology.
GROSS, Glenn Orval III: Tempe: Mechanical Design: Sigma
Phi Epsilon, scholarship chairman.
GROSSER, Kenneth Richard: Scottsdale: Electrical Engineering.
HAMME, Dennis Larry: Globe: Electronic Engineering. Air
Force ROTC: Arnold Air Society: Irish Hall Council: Academic
HARLAN, Leslie Thomas: Phoenix: Graphic Arts Technology:
Sigma Nu, pledge marshal: Organizations Board, chairman:
Society for Advancement of Management.
HART, Dennis F.: Tempe: Electronic Technology.
HELMS, Robert Bruce: Phoenix: Industrial Design: Industrial
Design Society of America, national membership chairman.
HODGSON, Newton H.: Tempe: Engineering Science: Tau Beta
Pi: Alpha Pi Mu: American Institute of Industrial Engineers,
vice president: Air Force Institute of Technology.
HURRIE, Thomas: Humarock, Massachusetts: Aeronautical
Technology: Alpha Eta Rho.
IGOU, Robert Glenn .Ir,: Eustis, Florida: Engineering Technology.
IMMELL, Raymond Gene: Pratt, Kansas: Electrical Engineer-
ing: Eta Kappa Nu, secretary: Tau Beta Pi: Institute of
Electrical and Electronic Engineers, vice-chairman, Good-
year Tire and Rubber Scholarship.
INGEBO, David Alan: Tempe: Mechanical Engineering: Arnold
Air Society: Pi Tau Sigma: American Society of Nuclear
Engineers: American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Dean's
List: Air Force Scholarship.
IRBY, Donald Ford: Phoenix: Agriculture Economics.
ISAACSON, David Ralph: Rochester, New York, Electronic
JAMJOOM, Samir Ali: Tempe, Electronic Engineering.
JENSEN, James Charles. Scottsdale: AeronauticalTechnology.
Engineering Graduates - 227
RIGHT: Engineering Sciences computer serv-
ices are open to students for laboratory work.
JORDAN, Michael Richard: Phoenix, Electrical Engineering,
Association for Computing Machinery, president.
KATARSKI, Edward P.: Phoenix: Electronic Technology.
KELLAR, John William III: Medfield, Massachusetts, Construc-
tion, Varsity Football, Track.
KELLER, Richard Joseph: Phoenix, Chemical Engineering,
American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Cultural Activi-
ties Board, Sahuaro Hall Council, Sahuaro Yearbook.
KESTENBAUM, Anhony Robert: Phoenix, Mechanical Engi-
KNORR: Barry Andrew: Phoenixg Electronics Technology,
KOKORICH, Anthony W.: Phoenixg Design Technology.
KONTONOTAS, George: Tempe, Electrical Technology.
LAMERTHA, Ernest Edward II: Glendale: Electrical Engineer-
ing, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers.
LANDSKON, Hardy Karl: Bakersfield, California, Electrical
Engineering, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers.
LAUBACH, Karl Louis: Phoenix, Civil Engineering, American
Society of Civil Engineers, vice president.
LEDYARD, Marvin Glenn: Chandler, Aero Technology, Alpha
LEW, Jim Wayne: El Mirage, Electronic Technology, Choral
Union, Best C I-lall Council, judicial board, Sahuaro Year-
LEWIS, Jon Kingsley: Lisbon, North Dakota, Aero Technology,
Alpha Tau Omega.
LOUIS, John L.: Syracuse, New York, Civil Engineering, Ameri-
can Society of Chemical Engineers, treasurer.
LOWE, Barrie Blane: Phoenix: Mechanical Engineering.
228 - Engineering Graduates
MACKAY, John Hamilton: Shawnee Mission, Kansas: Construc-
tion: Phi Delta Theta, vice president.
MACKEY, Charles E.: Yarnell: Civil Engineering: American
Society of Civil Engineers: American Society of Mechanical
MANIAR, Suketu Rasiklal: Tempe: Electrical Engineering: ln-
stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers: Foreign
MARAFI, Moosa Mohammad: Tempe: Mechanical Engineering:
Organization of Arab Students, secretary.
MARTINEK, Bruce R.: Tempe: Construction: Sigma Lambda
MATTINGLY, Herbert J.: Scottsdale: Civil Engineering.
MCCORMICK, Robert Joe: Glendale, California: Construction:
Theta Delta Chi, rush chairman, auxiliary advisor: Associated
General Contractors, vice president: Freshman, Varsity
MCMORRIS, Michael William: Phoenix: Electrical Engineering.
MCWHARF, Theodore Jr.: Webster, New York: Electronic
MIEGER, Robert Bailey: Phoenix: Electrical Engineering.
MILLER, Wayne Eugene: Phoenix: Industrial Design.
MOODY, John Robert: Tempe: Civil Engineering: American
Society of Chemical Engineers.
MORRIS, Darrell Carl: Flint, Texas: Chemical Engineering:
American Society of Chemical Engineers.
MURCHISON, Daniel Tracy: Kearny: Construction: Associated
NEBRICH, Thomas Joseph: Phoenix: Electrical Engineering:
Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers: Student
Senate: Best Hall Council, president: General Resident
NICHOLS, Thomas Bates: Glendale, California: Construction:
Kappa Sigma, assistant grand scribe: Associated General
Contractors: Rallies and Traditions Board: Homecoming
NOLAN, Gregg L.: Fullerton, California: Pre-Law.
0'NEALL, J. Stephen: Tempe: Engineering Mechanics: Phi Eta
Sigma: Tau Beta Pi, cataloguer: Phi Kappa Phi: Academic
OSBURN, Robert C.: Tempe: Manufacturing Technology? So
ciety of Manufacturing Engineers, chairman.
PALATINUS, Bill J.: Tempe: Electrical Engineering: Inter-
Varsity Christian Fellowship, president: Institute of Electrical
and Electronics Engineers.
PAPPAS, James Sherdian: Troy, New York: Construction: Vets
Club: Associated General Contractors: American Legion.
PIERSON, Richard N.: Tempe: Construction.
PUNWANI, Mahesh Alimchand: Bombay, India: Electronic Tech-
nology: Academic Scholarship.
REINHARDT, Ronald James: New York City, New York: Elec-
trical Technology: Ecology Club: Student Mobilization Com-
RICHARDSON, Joel Albert: Tucson: Chemical Engineering:
American Institute of Chemical Engineers: Hayden Hall Coun-
cil, vice president: RHA, activities vice president: Inter-
Mountain Association of College and University Residence
RILEY, Brian Whitcomb: Tempe: Construction: Sigma Delta
Chi: Vets Club.
ROSS, Donald R.: Litchfield Park: Construction: Sigma Lambda
Chi: Associated General Contractors: AGC Scholarship.
RUBICK, Rodney Michael: Tempe: Construction: Phi Kappa
Psi, treasurer, secretary: Skydiving Club: Vets Club: As-
sociated General Contractors: Gymnastics.
Engineering Graduates- 229
RUKKILA, John Richard: Phoenix, Communication Technology,
Outing Club, president., Sigma Delta Chi, Cross Country,
Track, State Press.
RUSHTON, Ronald L.: Phoenix, Aeronautical Technology, Al-
pha Eta Rho.
SALIBA, Daoud George: Tolleson, Electrical Engineering,
Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Foreign Student Scholarship.
SAYLOR, Daniel LeRoy: Glendale, Agricultural Business, Phi
Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Arizona Vegetable Grower's Schol-
arship, Standard Oil Scholarship.
SCHUMACHER, Paul Robert: Burbank, Califomia, Aeronauti-
cal Technology, Alpha Eta Rho.
SHWEID, Gary B.: San Francisco, Califomiag Industrial En-
gineering, Vets Club, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Pi Mu, Amer-
ican Institute of Industrial Engineers.
SILLAMAN, Richard Craig: Freehold, New Jersey, Aeronauti-
cal Engineering, Alpha Eta Rho, Amold Air Society, Air
Force ROTC Scholarship.
SMITH, Michael John: Fitchburg, Massachusetts, Aeronauti-
SMITH, Robin Cheney: Mesa, Agriculture.
SMITH, Terrel L.: Phoenix, Engineering Mechanics.
STAFFORD, John Jerome: Tempe, Construction, Associated
TARKINGTON, Dale R.: Phoenix, Mechanical Engineering, Phi
THOMAS, Ronald Reese: Tempe, Construction, Associated
General Contractors, Rugby Club, secretary.
THROCKMORTON, James Robert: Tempe, Aeronautical Tech-
nology, Alpha Eta Rho, treasurer, Dean's List.
VANDEN HEUVEL, Stephen H.: Phoenix, Construction, Sigma
Lambda Chi, Student Senate, Construction Club, Engineer-
VAN SKIKE, Jeffrey Bruce: Phoenix, Civil Engineering, Amer-
ican Society of Civil Engineers, Fed-Mart Corp. Scholarship.
RIGHT: With an eye to solving present and
future transportation problems, design tech-
nology students consider basic changes in auto-
motive design. FAR RIGHT: Maze of wires
helps student verify previous results indicated
by changing frequency.
230 - Engineering Graduates
WACZKOWSKI, Gerald John: Buffalo, New York, Electronic
WARLEY, Deas H.: Houston, Texas, Mechanical Engineering,
Tau Beta Pi, president, treasurer, American Society of
Mechanical Engineers, American Institute of Aeronautics
and Astronautics, Engineering Council, Toastmasters, MENSA,
WEBSTER, Lawrence Bates Jr.: Augusta, Maine, Electrical
WICKERT, Fritz: Albany, New York, Electrical Technology.
WICKMAN, John H.: Scottsdale, Mechanical Engineering, Amer-
ican Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics.
WILCOX, Ron S.: Tempe, Electrical Engineering, Tau Beta
Pi, vice president, Eta Kappa Nu, treasurer, Baptist Student
WILLIAMSON, Stephen Charles: Playa Del Rey, Califomia,
WONG, David Jacques: Phoenix, Aeronautical Technology,
AFROTC, Foreign Student Scholarship.
WOOD, Ronald Cully: Glendale, Aeronautical Technology, Dawa
Chindi American Indian Club, president.
Engineering Graduates - 231
new fine arts
The rising interest in electronic
music experimentation caused the
music department of the College of
Fine Arts to invest in a new instru-
ment used in computer composition
and performance. A synthesizer was
purchased by the College in the fall
to be used in future orchestral per-
formances. Other student-oriented
programs included a showing of stu-
dent work in the art gallery of the
new Art and Architecture complex.
Plans for the new music building,
due for completion in late spring,
included a 200 seat recital hall,
and another 500 capacity hall for
opera. The 85,000 square foot build-
ing, located north of Gammage Audi-
torium had been built at a cost of
32.73 million on design from the
Dr. Harry Wood, art professor at
ASU, gave a showing of his Abraham
Lincoln collection in the fall. The
collection, the result of 25 years of
face studies, consisted of drawings,
photomontages and constructions of
balsa wood, driftwood, stone and old
beer cans. Other collections spon-
sored by the College of Fine Arts
during the year included the Mrs.
A. Sharpe Maremont Collection, the
S. James Collection. a crafts show-
ing, and the work of three contem-
porary Mexican artists.
The drama department presented a
series of productions with a common
American theme. Student productions
included "We Bombed in New Haven,"
"Look Homeward, Angel," "Spoon
River Anthology," and 'tHow to Suc-
ceed in Business Without Really
232 - Colleg fl- A t
ABOVE FAR LEFT: Student grinds smooth a
weld during construction of a metal sculpture.
CENTER FAR LEFT: Dr. Henry A. Bruinsma,
dean, College of Fine Arts. BOTTOM FAR
LEFT: Ceramics student utilizes the wheel
technique for forming pottery. CENTER LEFT:
Applying the base paint to the screen, student
artist prepares to print from a silk screen
design. ABOVE CENTER LEFT: Jumble of
student work in progress seemingly mocks
stark simplicity of new fine arts building.
LEFT: A shell of sound in a silent room en-
closes a listener in the Gammage Music Re-
search Facility. ABOVE: Drama students
check flesh tones during make-up class.
College of Fine Arts - 233
ALVORD, Deborah: Lake Havasu City, Voice Performance,
Sigma Alpha Iota, Lambda Delta Sigma, University Singers,
Concert Choir, Choral Union, Lyric Opera Theater.
BLANCHARD, Linda Lee: Mesa, Speech Pathology.
CARTER, Lanni: Phoenix, Environmental Design,
CHANDLER, Cindy Ann: Phoenix, Speech Pathology, Sigma
CHRISTNER, Donald Allen: Phoenix, Commercial Art.
CLARK, Cathy Jean: Mesa, Humanities, Alpha Phi, president,
vice-president, pledge trainer, treasurer, chaplain, Mortar
Board, Rallies and Traditions Board, Student Senate, Arkesis,
COPALMAN, Lee Allen: Tempe, Art.
CROW, Patricia Anne: Piedmont, California, Speech Pathology
and Audiology: Alpha Delta Pi, standards chairman, Phidel-
phia, Sigma Alpha Eta, treasurer, PV Main Hall Council,
EMPIE, Linda Susan: Olympia, Washington, Environmental De-
sign, National Society of Interior Designers, secretary.
FELIX, Karen Anne: Tempe, Art.
HAWK, Joanne Lynn: Goodyear, Humanities, Sigma Alpha Iota,
vice-president, Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs, Natani, Mortar
Board, Phi Kappa Phi, National Elks Scholar.
HENSON, Patricia Ann: Sacramento, California, Commercial
Art, Kappa Alpha Theta.
HOLT, Thomas Oliver: Scottsdale, Dance, Lambda Chi Alpha,
president, vice-president, social chairman, ritualist, Cres-
cent director, University Dance Theater, publicity chairman,
vice-president, Cultural Affairs Board, Social Activities
Board, Student Information Board.
JORGENSEN, Richard Frank: Mesa, Music, Phi Mu Alpha Sin-
fonia, Marching Band, Symphonic Band,
KLINE, Donna Cecelia: Phoenix, Humanities, Alpha Lambda
Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, English Speaking Union, secretary,
Young Republicans, Faculty Library Committee, Republic
Youth Correspondent in Europe: State Finalist in Under 19
Fencing Championship, Dean's List.
KOGEN, Elizabeth J.: Chicago, Illinois, Advertising Design,
KRONBERG, Linda Ann: Tempe, Speech Pathology and Audio-
loEY9 Sigma Alpha Eta.
LINDSAY, Janet Susan: Phoenix, Humanities, Phrateres.
MACHEN, Thomas Michael: Chandler, Music, Lyric Opera
Theater, University Players, Choral Music Scholarship.
MALITZ, William George: Tempe, Instrumental Music, Phi Mu
Alpha Sinfonia, historian, corresponding secretary, Best C
Hall Council, treasurer, Marching Band, Symphonic Wind
Ensemble, Brass Choir, Opera Workshop, Symphony Or-
chestra, Stage Band, Faculty Curriculum Committee, ROTC
Bandsman Award, Band scholarship, Academic scholarship,
MARSHALL, Carol Florence: Phoenix, Speech Pathology and
Audiology, Student Council for Exceptional Children, corre-
sponding secretary, Sigma Alpha Eta.
MASTERS, Harry Leslie: Phoenix, Drama.
MILLER, Milton Richard: Phoenix, Music, Symphony Orches-
tra, Percussion Ensemble, Stage Band.
MOLBERG, Andrea Nancy: Minneapolis, Minnesota, Speech,
Kaydettes, Choral Union, Honors Program.
ROULETTE, Robin Susan: San Diego, California, Art Educa-
RUBY, Nancy Lou: Tempe, Drawing and Painting.
RUDOLPH, Barbara Maria: Phoenix, Environmental Design,
Alpha Phi, pledge class president, administrative assistant
corresponding secretary, National Society of Interior De-
SAMPAIR, Karen Arlynn: Tempe, Choral Music, Alpha Eta Rho.
234 - Fine Arts Graduates
SMITH, Gene Corvin: Phoenix: Art.
SMOLEN: Diane Christine: Mesa: Drama: University Players.
SMOLEN, Vicki Eileen: Mesa: Environmental Design.
VEDDER, Vicki Jean: Sunland, California: Instrumental Music:
Sigma Alpha Iota: Tau Beta Sigma, president: Brass Choir:
Marching Band: Symphony Band, Wind Ensemble: Band Coun-
cil: Spurs: Natani.
VINTILA: Josette Leona: Phoenix: Speech Pathology and Audio-
logy: Sigma Alpha Eta: Dean's List.
VOSS, Thomas John: Tempe: Commercial Art.
WAYNE, Patricia Ann: Tempe: Environmental Design: Student
Senate: National Society of Interior Designers: Gamma Alpha
WELTY, Sandra Jeanne: Phoenix: Advertising: Sigma Sigma
Sigma, rush chairman, president, scholarship chairman, re-
cording secretary: MU Seminar: MU Publicity Committee:
Pikettes: Ohio University transfer.
WENZ, Robert Thomas: Tempe: Speech Communication: Sigma
piece in work yard of new art facility.
ABOVE LEFT: Drama instructor directs stage
action during theater class. LEFT: Dr. David
Cohen, professor of music, experiments with
the College's new electronic synthesizer.
ABOVE: Student discards kiln-flawed ceramic
Fine Arts Graduates - 235
236 - Graduate College!GSSSA
TOP LEFT: Dr. Horace W. Lundberg, dean,
Graduate School of Social Service Administra-
tion, TOP CENTER: As part of the field in-
struction study, GSSSA students spend several
hours a week in social welfare work. TOP
RIGHT: A graduate student in chemistry ad-
justs a trichometric indicator support. ABOVE
LEFT: Carrels are provided by Hayden Li-
brary for the use of graduate students. ABOVE:
Dr. William J. Burke, dean, Graduate College.
ABOVE RIGHT: Handling chemicals in an
isolation compartment with 'fwaldoesj' a
researcher remains protected from possibly
dangerous fumes. RIGHT: Ron Cooley, twirling
a dial, regulates a chemical composition con-
GSSSA establishes community service program
Two programs in field instruction
were initiated this year by the Gradu-
ate School of Social Service Adminis-
tration. Six graduate students helped
to establish a Special Community
Service Unit in Pinal County. The unit,
which offered services encompassing
a wide range of ,community needs,
worked in conjunction with existing
agencies, including those concerned
with child welfare, retarded children,
family counseling, juvenile delinquen-
cy, and public health cases. The stu-
dents worked in two groups with dif-
ferent schedules, arranging for one
overlapping day on which they evalu-
ated and compared observations.
A second program, the Regional
Medical Program, provided students
in field work at the Maricopa County
Hospital the opportunity to work with
families of heart, stroke and cancer
The Graduate College offered mas-
ter's programs in nearly 40 areas,
with existing programs in all the Uni-
versity colleges except architecture.
Policies and procedures within
the college, including obtaining and
administering funds through fellow-
ship and traineeship programs, were
determined by the Graduate Council.
Growth of the Graduate school dur-
ing the decade has been rapid. The
number of Ph.D. degrees awarded
grew from 3 in 1967 to 100 last year.
Graduate College!GSSSA - 237
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During its second year of full accred-
itation, the College of Law initiated
several programs of community in-
terest. A June ruling of the Arizona
Supreme Court authorized third-year
students' practice in Phoenix traffic
court situations. The program was
approved with the provision that the
students acted under the supervision
of a practicing attorney and obtained
written permission from the persons
defended. Five students were involved
in the program initially, some spend-
ing from 10 to 15 hours on the cases
gathering information, visiting and
photographing the scene and studying
the statutes and cases applicable to
the legal argument of the trial.
Another program initiated under the
auspices of the College of Law en-
abled the Maricopa County Legal Aid
Society to provide counseling and
legal services for the poor. Attorney
William P. Mahoney Jr., president of
Legal Aid's board of directors, ex-
plained the rationale behind the new
program: "The local program was
always regarded as good, but we were
not doing enough reform work, not
filing enough class actions that could
result in an improved legal posture
for the poor." The "class actions"
taken by the unit were Ralph Nader-
type causes in which a group of peo-
ple with a common grievance against
some local business was represented.
Since the College's commencement
in the fall of 1967, the outlined pro-
gram has expanded its options for
specialized study. HWe have at least
one new seminar in the field of en-
vironmental problems, one on con-
sumer protection, another titled
"Protection Against Bureaucracy, "
elucidated Dean William H. Pedrick.
"Every year we have subtractions
and additions in the third-year
course of studiesf'
LEFT: Dean Pedrick finds time to teach first
year law course. TOP RIGHT: Law building's
namesake, John S. Armstrong, was legislative
founder of ASU. CENTER RIGHT: Extensive
law library assists students in preparing briefs.
FAR RIGHT ABOVE: Students use empty
classrooms for "torts" study. FAR RIGHT
BELOW: Dr. Willard Pedrick, dean, College of
law. RIGHT: Legal Aid clinic worked in tan-
dem with College to provide legal counsel.
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College of Law - 239
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Liberal Arts explores diverse
facts about 'this amazing planet'
ABOVE: Prior to printing in the State Press
darkroom, Ray Wong crops a photograph from
the contact sheet. CENTER RIGHT: An im-
promptu expression of sympathy marks the end
of a psychology rat lab experiment. BELOW
CENTER RIGHT: Long strides amid length-
ening shadows warm AFROTC personnel during
an early morning drill. TOP FAR RIGHT:
Glossing the familiar kitchen with a scientific
demeanor, home-economics students learn the
value of measuring nutritional elements. CEN-
TER FAR RIGHT: George A. Peek, dean, Col-
lege of Liberal Arts. FAR RIGHT: 'l'he inside
plaza of the social science center offers a
comfortable site for pre-seminar studies.
BELOW FAR RIGHT: Diane Grady practices
dialogue sentences from her Chinese primer in
the language laboratory.
242 - College of Liberal Arts
Last year's major controversy with-
in the College of Liberal Arts, the
inveighment of t'socialistic" philos-
ophy professor Morris Starsky,
seemed to have left grave misgivings
in the minds of University personnel.
In late September, Dr. Thomas Hoult,
chairman of the sociology department
and past chairman of the "Faculty-
Community Committee to Defend Aca-
demic Freedom at ASU," resigned his
chairmanship and asked for a sab-
batical leave. Planning to study the
stability of contemporary Swedish
culture in comparison with American
society during his sabbatical, Dr.
Hoult blamed his decision to leave on
the "lack of legal tenure" made ap-
parent by the dismissal of Morris
Starsky. The sociology department,
Dr. Hoult felt, was particularly en-
dangered by this alleged policy since
"good social science asks radical
questions and people who ask radical
questions become vulnerable."
Dr. Jerome Archer of the English
department and Dr. Herbert Van Scoy
of foreign languages also resigned,
explaining, however, that their rea-
sons for relinquishing their chair-
manship positions were different.
Both Drs. Archer and Van Scoy pre-
ferred to step down from their posi-
tions and "get back into teaching'
within their respective departments.
Appointments to the three vacated
offices were expected to be made
sometime during the month of April.
Elsewhere within the College of
Liberal Arts, Dr. Richard Sheridan of
the geology department was chosen
for a NASA-sponsored project to
study the evolution of life forms in
an area of recent volcanic activity.
Dr. Sheridan traveled to Iceland and
the Surtsey Island with a party com-
posed of life-scientists chosen from
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College of Liberal Arts - 243
AARONS, Barry Michael: New York City, New York, Political
Science, Zeta Beta Tau, vice president, executive secretary,
Young Republicans, vice president, membership chairman,
state chairman, College Republican National Committee,
National Science Foundation Fellow.
ABEL, Steve William: Tempe, Sociology.
ADAMS, David Wesley II: Tempe, Psychology.
ADAMSON, Iris Fay: Mesa, Psychology.
AGUILA, Maria Guadalupe: Glendale, Spanish, American Busi-
ness Women Association Scholarship, Educational Opportunities
AKINS, Andrew Xavier: Phoenix, Biology, Dawa-Chindi American
Indian Club, vice president.
ALEXANDER, James Lisor: Santa Ana, California, Recreation,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, recorder, social chairman.
ALLENDORFER, Jack Andrew: Johnstown, Pennsylvania,
Sociology: Zeta Beta Tau, historian, Social Board.
ANDERSON, Joyce Marie: Scottsdale, Home Economics.
ANDERSON, Robert G.: Phoenix, Political Science, Hayden
Hall Council, president, Student Senate, Inter-hall Council.
ANDERSON, Shelley Jean: Minneapolis, Minnesota, Sociology,
Delta Gamma, vice president, pledge trainer, Rallies and
Traditions Board, AWS, social committee, Greek Week Public-
ARENDSEE, David Paul: Glendale, Geography, Best Hall Council
244 - Liberal Arts Graduates
LEFT: Though besieged by critics, the State
Press remained a popular form of between-class
entertainment, and often bemusement.
ARSENAULT, Pamela J. : Tempe, English.
ARSENAULT, Russell Arthur: Tempe, Economics, Veterans
Club, Economics Club, executive board.
AUGENEDER, Ingeborg: Phoenix, German, German Club, pres-
BAKER, Blaine M. : Phoenix, Political Science.
BANK, Ira Eugene: Los Angeles, Califomia, Political Science,
Kappa Sigma, pledge class president, president, IFC, Stu-
dent Information Board, chairman, Board of Student Publica-
tions, Election Board.
BARNEY, Kathleen 0'Shea: Chandler, Home Economics.
BARRON, Edward William: Mesa, Physics, Marching Band.
BAUGHMAN, Marc C. : Phoenix, Psychology.
BENGTSON, Barbara Ann: Tempe, French, Marching Band, MU
Hostess, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Mu Gamma, Spurs, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Elks National Foundation Scholarship, Academic
BENNETT, Steven Lee: Scottsdale, Physical Education, Kappa
Sigma, vice president, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Educa-
tion Majors and Minors Club, Varsity Cheerleader, Pacific
Lutheran University transfer,
BERMAN, Steven Michael: Kingman, History, Rifle Team, cap-
tain, High Power Rifle Champion, state, regional, national,
Commandants Shooter of the Year Award.
BIRD, Mark Jeffry: Mesa, Sociology, Academic Scholarship.
BIZER, Ethelynn M.: Phoenix, Political Science, Model UN
Organization, Intemational Student Relations Board, Marquette
BLACK, Nancy Louise: Phoenix, Sociology, Campus Affairs
Board, K-Mates, Manzanita Hall Council, Inter-mountain
Association of College and University Residence Halls Con-
ference, National Association of College and University
Residence Halls Conference.
BLAKEY, Louise Adele: Phoenix, Alpha Kappa Delta, Under-
graduate Social Service Association.
HJHR, Theresa Ann: Scottsdale, Home Economics.
HJRDELEAU, Alexandre Joseph: Phoenix, French.
HJVEY, Edward Michael: Scottsdale, Physics, Amold Air
Society, commander, Angel Flight coordinator, AFROTC,
Christian Science College Organization, president, reader,
Society of Physics Students, Liberal Arts College Award.
HJWLUS, James Randall: Phoenix, Math, Pi Mu Epsilon,
National Slavic Honor Society, Best B,C Hall Councils,
BRADEN, Fox: Colusa, California, Political Science, Phi Delta
Theta, pledge trainer, social chainnan, Soccer Club, Faculty-
Student Relations Board, Rallies and Traditions Board, Young
Liberal Arts Graduates- 245
BRAY, Wade Russell: Phoenix, Physics.
BRENGLE, Carol Sue: Mesa, Home Economics.
BROWN, Kenton Roger: Scottsdale, Chemistry, Arnold Air
Society, comptroller, Pershing Rifles, intelligence officer,
Silver Wing, pledge officer, AFROTC Distinguished Cadet
Award, Reserve Officer Association Award, AFROTC
Scholarship, Rifle Team, Pistol Team.
BUCHANAN, Duncan Andrew: Tempe, Anthropology.
BUFFMAN, Barry Ray: Scottsdale, Pre-Med Psychology.
BULLOCK, Douglas B.: Houston, Texas, Political Science,
Silver Wing, Arnold Air Society, project officer, operations
BULLOCK, Kay H.: Tempe, Political Science.
BURNS, Nelson: Tempe, Sociology.
CAMERON, Suzanne P.: Yuma, Geology, Sigma Gamma Epsilon,
secretary, Pi Lambda Theta, president, vice president.
CERASOLI, Madalyn Sue: Phoenix, PsychologYL Manzanita Hall
CHADWICK, Jacqueline Ann: Scottsdale, Pre-Med Zoology, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi.
CHILDS, Dale Wayne: Phoenix, Pre-Dental Zoology, Marching
Band, Concert Band, Stage Band,
CLARK, Janine Keefer: Phoenix, Medical Technology.
COALE, Paula Areanna: Glendale, Political Science.
COLLETT, Ronald William: Tempe, Political Science, Sigma
Nu, rush chairman, Organizations Board, Social and Traditions
COLVIN, Patrick T.: Mesa, Physics.
COFFER, KentV,: Phoenix, English.
CONOVALOFF, Ann E.: Phoenix, Sociology.
COWEE, Suzanne: Berkeley, California, English.
CRABTREE, Kenrick Francis: Phoenix, Political Science,
Sigma Nu, vice president, IFC, secretary.
CRAWFORD, Teresa Anne: Prescott, Journalism, Alpha Phi,
scholarship chairman, standards chairman, Rallies and
Traditions Board, MU Hostess, Sigma Delta Chi, Press
Women, State Press, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board.
CUTCHEON, Kathryne Belle: Nogales, Political Science.
DAVIDSON, Ronald Dennis: Tempe, Sociology, Lambda Chi
Alpha, vice president.
DAVIS, Chuck E.: Tempe, Recreation, Arizona Parks and
Recreation Association, American Camping Association,
DAVIS, Glenn Martin: Long Beach, New York, Radio-Television,
National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences.
DAVITT, Gregory Alan: Tempe, Psychology? Lambda Chi
Alpha, secretary, treasurer, correspondent, Student Informa-
tion Board, Phi Eta Sigma, president, Blue Key, Psi Chi,
DECKER, Sharon Lee: Tempe, Political Science, Student Senate,
MU Hostess, Sahuaro Set, Alpha Lambda Delta.
DIX, John Knowlton: Neenah, Wisconsin, Political Science,
Phi Sigma Kappa, sentinal, scholarship chairman, Com-
munity Services Committee, 3.0 Club, Wisconsin State transfer.
246 - Liberal Arts Graduates
DUBAUSKAS, Victor Alexander: Cambridge, Massachusetts:
l-Iistoryg Delta Sigma Phi, pledge class president.
DUDLEY, Gordon Eugene: Tempeg Political Science.
DYSON, Judy Autrey: Tempeg Sociology.
DYSON, Tom Lee: Tempeg Physical Education.
EBERLY, George Dean: Stanton, Nebraskag Political
Scienceg Campus Crusade for Christ,
ELSTON, Vivian Elaine: Tempeg Home Economics.
TOP LEFT: Some say the world will end in fire
some say in iceg for research animals it is both
LEFT: Foliage appears straining to hear lec-
tures inside social science classes.
Liberal Arts Graduates- 247
ERLICHMAN, Sue Ann: Scottsdale: Medical Technology.
ERRA, Mariannina Dale: Phoenix, Home Economics: Phi Upsilon
Omicrong Spurs, Mortar Board, president, AWS, Women's
Week Committee, Academic Scholarship, Northern Arizona
FARR, Stephen Peyton: Altadena, Califomia, Psychology: Karate
FIELD, Kenneth: San Francisco, California, Sociology, Sigma
Chi, scholarship chairman, ritual officer, historian.
FJELD, Carter Lynn: Tempe, Political Science: Organizations
Board, Young Republicans, Desert Rangers, Liberal Arts
FLORES, George: Phoenix, History.
GACIOCH, Martha Ann: Phoenix, History.
GAFFANEY, Gerald Karl: Fargo, North Dakota, Economics,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Liberal Arts Advisory Council.
GARRISON, Barbara Jane: Phoenix, Physics, Society of Physics
Students, president, McClintock Hall Council, treasurer, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, Natani, Outstanding First Year
Physics Student, Arizona Academy of Science Scholarship,
GATLIN, Gary Schafer: Tucson, Sociology.
GOLDBERG, Robert Alan: Tempe: History, Phi Eta Sigma,
Phi Kappa Phi, History Honorary.
GOLDSTEIN, Esther Phyllis: Culver City, California, Sigma
Delta Pi, vice president: Alpha Mu Gamma.
GOOD, Sanford Lenahan: Scottsdale, Political Science, Phi
Kappa Phi, Pi Kappa Delta, Model UN, chairman, U.S. Senate
Intern, Grolier Foundation Scholarship.
GOODRICH, Terry Lynne: Phoenix, Home Economics, Delta
Delta Delta, pledge president, treasurer, rush chairman,
Cultural Affairs Board, Majorette, Phi Upsilon Omicrong
Natani, Mortar Board,
GOODSON, Gregory Lester: Tempe, Political Science.
GORE, Roger D.: Phoenix, Anthropology.
RIGHT: Chemistry lab rests between thundering
herds of voracious knowledge seekers. FAR
RIGHT: It would probably be instructive to know
what instructors ponder as students bend over
hour exams, eyes straining, throats dry.
248 - Liberal Arts Graduates
GOTTSCHALK, Susan Edith: Mesa: Home Economics: Gamma
Phi Beta, scholarship chairman: Panhellenic: Elections Board:
Pi Sigma Epsilon Auxiliary: Arizona Home Economics As-
sociation: Sahuaro Yearbook.
GRAHAM, Judy A.: Parker: Recreation: Kappa Alpha Theta,
social chairman: Junior Panhellenic: Angel Flight: Golden
Hearts: Greek Week Steering Committee.
GRANT, Barbara Dianne: Laveen: Chemistry: Alpha Lambda
Delta: Natani: Mortar Board: Phi Lambda Upsilon: American
Chemical Society, secretary: McClintock Hall Council, vice
president: Sun Angel Engineering Scholarship: Academic
Scholarship: National Science Foundation Grant: Analytical
GROVES, JoAnn: Denver, Colorado: Home Economics: Delta
Delta Delta, pledge president, social chairman: Cultural Af-
HALL, Judith Anne: Glendale: Health Education.
HANSEN, Steven Quentin: Phoenix: Zoology.
HARRIS, Linda Feme: Mesa: English: Delta Delta Delta,
publicity chaimian: Social Board: Symphony Orchestra.
HAVENS, Steven Ray: Phoenix: Wildlife Biology.
HEAMES, Mary Kathleen: Phoenix: Medical Technology: Phoenix
HEIN, Flo Jean: Tempe: Sociology.
HEITEL, James Taylor: Phoenix: Chemistry: Phi Delta Theta.
HEPLER, John Randall: Bowling Green, Ohio: Political Science:
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
HILLIARD, Larry Clark: Salem, Ohio: Mathematics: Palo Verde
West Hall Council.
HODGES, Samuel Lee: Phoenix: Sociology: Social Welfare
Undergraduate Club: Dean's List,
HOGE, Stephen E.: Prescott: Geography: Pi Kappa Alpha,
scholarship, corresponding secretary: 3.0 Club: Karate Club:
Rallies and Traditions Board: Desert Rangers: Advanced
ROTC Distinguished Military Student.
HUBNER, Luanne Sue: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania: Home
Liberal Arts Graduates- 249
HUFF, Robert W,: Phoenix: Mathematics.
HURGUY, John Robert: Phoenix: Biology.
JACKSON, Theressa Ann: Tucson: Sociology: Kappa Booster:
Black Cultural Center: Black Liberation Organization
JAY, Mary Lavon: Casa Grande: Medical Technology: Chi Omega:
MU Program Planning Committee: Sahuaro Yearbook: Rallies
and Traditions Board: Pikettes: Spurs.
J Ol-IAN NSEN, Patricia Louise: Phoenix: Mathematics.
KELLY, Randall Tiffany: Phoenix: Pre-Medical Zoology: Phi
Eta Sigma: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Phi Kappa Phi.
KENNEY, John A.: Gila Bend: Mathematics. '
KEPLER, Christine Diane: Scottsdale: Home Economics: Kappa
Kappa Gamma, house chairman, marshall.
KERBEL, Maurice Robert: Phoenix: English.
KINDIG, Jane leslie: Mesa: Home Economics: Twenty Pearls.
KINGSTON, Karla Sue: Phoenix: Sociology: Pikettes.
KLEPPINGER, Fritz: Phoenix: Microbiology.
KOSTANT, Susan Gail: Tempe: Mathematics: Organizations
Board: Natani: Alpha Lambda Delta, vice president: MU
Advisory Board: McClintock Hall Council: Alumni Scholar-
ship: Academic Scholarship.
KOVANDA, Thomas Alan: LaGrange, Illinois: Political Science:
Phi Delta Theta, scholarship chairman, social chairman.
KREISMAN, Keitha Eve: Phoenix: Sociology.
LAHUE, Judith Lynn: Phoenix: History.
LANDAUER, Susan Elizabeth: Phoenix: Home Economics: Kappa
Alpha Theta: Spurs: Natani, secretary: Mortar Board: Phi
Upsilon Omicrong Panhellenic, president: Arkesis: Court of
Honor president: Academic Scholarship: Palo Verde Main
LARSON,Jon M.: Phoenix: Zoology.
LASALLE, George: Phoenix: Political Science: Newman Catholic
LEDINGHAM, Edwin Leask: Guelph, Ontario, Canada: Radio-
Television: Phi Eta Sigma: National Academy of Television
Arts and Sciences: Canadian Club: State Press: "College
Beat," producerfdirector: Outstanding Sophomore, Junior
Majoring in Radio-TV: National Academy of Television Arts
and Sciences Scholarship: Phoenix Ad Club.
250 - Liberal Arts Graduates
FAR LEFT and BELOW: Active participation
in classes, whether verbal or physical, aids
academic process in search for knowledge. CEN-
TER LEFT: Construction hardhats prevail on
campus as existing facilities, such as life science
center, continue to demand additional space.
LEFT: Communication in classrooms contributes
to workable faculty-student relationship in univer-
LEVINSON, Donald Erwin: Beverly Hills, Californiag Political
Science, Dean's List.
LYNCH, Kathleen Ann: Lake Forest, Illinois, English, Golden
Hearts, secretary, president.
MAHONEY, Marilyn Ann: Indianapolis, Indiana, Sociology.
MALATESTA, William Frederick: Phoenix: Radio-Television:
Kappa Sigma. -
MANHEIM, Thomas Lee: Scottsdale: Joumalism: Sigma Delta
Chi: State Press.
MANNING, Michael Stanley: Phoenix: Political Science.
MARCONI, Royetta: LaGrange Park, Illinois, Psychology: Palo
Verde East Judicial Board, chairman, Psi Chi, treasurer:
Council for Exceptional Children: RBA, Alpha Eta Rho.
MCCARTY, Su Melissa: Coon Rapids, Iowa: Home Economics:
Delta Delta Delta, pledge trainer: Sahuaro Set, Phi Upsilon
MCDONALD, Maureen Marie: Phoenixg Spanish.
MCELWAIN, Linda Kay: Phoenix: Psychol08Y3 Alpha Lambda
Delta: Psi Chi: Academic Scholarship.
MCGEE, Kathleen Joyce: Tempe: Sociology.
MCKINLEY, William George: Phoenix: Physics: Phi Kappa
Phi: Academic Scholarship.
MCLEOD, Daniel Roderick: Glendale: Psychol08Y5 Phi Eta
Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi.
MCMURRAY, William B.: Tempe: Geography.
MEKELBURG, Reina Michelle: Encino, California: Sociology.
MELSER, Terry Alan: Phoenix: Philosophy.
MILLER, Barbara Kae: Tempe: History.
MILLER, Douglas Kirby: Scottsdale: Political Science: Phi
Eta Sigma, president: Phi Kappa Phi: Academic Scholarship.
MIRANDA, Ray B.: Phoenix: Sociology: Student Division for
MITCHELL, Florence: Phoenix: Home Economics.
MONTESANTO, Pamela: Tempe: Biology.
MORGAN, Eddie Lamont: Phoenix: Political Science.
MUGRIDGE, James Thomas: Tempe: Philosophy: Phi Eta
MURPHY, Kathleen Ann: Phoenix: RadirrTV: Kappa Alpha
Theta, second vice president: AWS, president: Arkesis: Spurs:
Natani: PV West, vice president: Leadership Board: Greek
Times, editor: Greek Week Steering Committee: Home-
coming Steering Committee: Student Afiairs Committee.
NELSON, Jeanne: Phoenix: History: Chi Omega, treasurer:
Lionettes, president: Leadership Board: Student Campus
Affairs Board, secretary: Faculty-Senate Committee on
NOWELL, Mary Sheldon: Columbia, Missouri: Political Science.
NUSZLOCH, Larry Alan: Winona, Minnesota: Mathematics:
NUTZ, Jana Ann: Chula Vista, Califomia: Home Economics.
OLIC, Patricia A.: Phoenix: Sociology.
OLSON, Jack Eugene: Phoenix: Recreation: Recreation Club:
American Parks and Recreation Association.
0'REILLY, Eugene Edward: Phoenix: History.
PAULSEN, Nancy Ellen: Phoenix: Home Economics: K-
Mates, president: Chi Delphia.
PETRILLO, Robert Dennis: Phoenix: Geology: Academic
POPOFF, Kathy: Tolleson: Sociology: Alpha Phi: Junior Pan-
hellenic: Alpha Lambda Delta: Mortar Board: Phi Kappa Phi:
National Slavic Honor Society: Alpha Kappa Delta: Academic
Scholarship: Palo Verde Hall Coimcil: AWS Activities Com-
mittee: Elections Board.
POWELL, Gayle Louise: Tempe: Psychologyi Chi Omega,
secretary: Little Sisters of Minerva, president: vice president:
Kaydettes: Sahuaro Set: Rallies and Traditions Board.
PULEO, Phillip James: Phoenix: Sociology.
RANDOLPH, Patricia L.: Tempe: Psychology: Student Senate:
Liberal Arts College Council: McClintock Hall Council:
World Campus Afloat.
252 - Liberal Arts Graduates
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RANDOLPH, Ronald Eugene: Tempe: Chemistryg Pershing
Rifles: Army ROTC Scholarship.
RAUSCH, Julia Ellen: Phoenix: Medical Technology: Student
I Society of Medical Teclmologistsg Choral Union.
REAFLENG, Linda Faye: Phoenix, Sociolo8Yl Undergraduate
Social Service Organization.
REINERT, Carol Lynne: Tempe: Sociology: Undergraduate
Social Service Organization.
REYNOLDS, Michael T.: Scottsdale, Political Science.
RICHARDSON, Gary Lee: Tempe, Political Science, Delta Phi
Kappa, president, Lambda Delta Sigma, Central Newspaper
RICKEY, Wanda: Mesa: History: AWARE, president.
RINKER, Don E.: Phoenix: Wildlife Biology: Beta Beta Beta:
Sun Devil Archers, Wildlife Society, treasurer.
RITCHIE, Stephen Hall: Minneapolis, Minnesota, Political
RIVARD, Myma Marie: Tempe: Sociol08YL Academic Scholar-
ship: AWARE Scholarship.
RODGERS, Stephen Briel: Tempe, Mathematics.
ROESENER, Robert William: Whittier, California, Radio-
Television: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, secretary: Rallies and
Traditions Board, IFC: President's Ad Hoc Committee on the
ROSS, Allan Lowell: Phoenix, Chemistry: Cultural Affairs
Board: Liberal Arts Advisory Council: Distinguished Mili-
tary Student: Alpha Epsilon Delta, president.
ROUCH, Patricia Elaine: Phoenix: Political Science.
SCHEKEL, Diane Louise: Fallbrook, Califomiag History:
Califomia Westem University transfer.
SCHMERBAUCH, Diane Ann: Tempe: Home Economics, Tau
Beta Sigma, vice president, Outstanding Pledge Award,
SCHOEN, Donald Robert: Phoenix: Mathematics.
SCHULZ, Jerry E.: Tempe: Biology: Lambda Chi Alpha, vice
254 Liberal Arts Graduates
OPPOSITE PAGE: Liberal Arts classes pro-
vide forums for classic poses of concentration
from lecture-boggled students.
SCOTT, Linda Kay: Tempe, Political Science, Students for
Advancement of a Natural Environment, Phi Kappa Phi,
Alumni Scholarship, Dean's List, Academic Scholarship.
SELBY, Riley Halstead: Tempe, Zoology, Phi Gamma Delta,
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Civil Rights Board:
ROTC, Superior Cadet Medal, ROTC Distinguished Military
SHAPIRO, Gary Alan: Tempe, Radio-Television, Alpha Epsilon
Pi, pledgemaster, Homecoming Steering Committee, Greek
Week Steering Committee, KASN, general manager, IFC,
treasurer, Sigma Delta Chi, Archons, State Press.
SHAPIRO, Loraine Beth: Phoenix, Sociology.
SHELTON, Sandra Ann: Scottsdale, Social Welfare.
SHIPLE, Marlene C.: Tempe, Psychology.
SIMS, Jane A.: Phoenix, Journalism, State Press, campus edi-
tor, Mortar Board, Natani, president, Mademoiselle Maga-
zine Guest Editor, Wall St. Journal's Newspaper Fund Report-
ing Scholarship, Sigma Delta Chi Scholarship, Arizona Re-
public Correspondent's Scholarship, Arizona Junior Press
Woman of the Year, Journalism Junior, Sophomore of the Year.
SLINKER, David Wray: Phoenix, Economics.
SMITH, Kristina Kay: Mesa, Sociology, Alpha Mu Gamma.
SMITH, Marcie Lynn: Belmont, California, Journalism, Spurs,
Alpha Lambda Delta, Natani, Northern California Alumni
Scholarship, State Press.
SODERBERG, Paul Stephen: Los Angeles, California, An-
SPENCER, Pat A.: Grand Junction, Colorado, Political Sci-
ence, Academic Scholarship,
STAFFIER, Richard Michael: Tempe, Mathematics,
STAMPS, Karren Sue: Claypool, Home Economics, Bowling
Team, Phi Epsilon Omicron.
STANFORD, Robert Joseph: Phoenix, Chemistry, Sigma Nu,
chaplain, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Academic Scholarship, Ath-
letic Scholarship, Baseball.
STEEBY, Roger Lee: Phoenix, Biology, Track.
STEPHENSON, Richard Leon: Las Vegas, Nevada, Biology,
Kappa Sigma, Wildlife Club.
STILWELL, Cynthia Anne: Pepper Pike, Ohio, Joumalism,
Twenty Pearls, State Press.
S'IOLZE, Alvin Frazier: East Alton, Illinois, History.
STONE, William Emest: Abilene, Texas, Mathematics, Sigma
Phi Epsilon, treasurer.
RIGHT: Astronomy students inspect refractor
telescope at Lowell Observatory FAR RIGHT
Math building stands calculating its finite
existence in an infinite universe
STRAUSS, Louise Leah: Fresno, California, Political Science,
Model UN Committee, Cultural Affairs Board, secretary,
Intemational Student Relations Board, Rallies and Traditions
Board, Faculty-Student Relations Board, secretary, UCLA
SUGDEN, Henry Hardy: Winnetka, Illinois, Political Science,
Sigma Chi, treasurer, scholarship chairman, intramural
chairman, Sigma Delta Psi,
TANG, Ronald Whitney: Phoenix, Sociology, Oriental Students
TCHIDA, Gene Robert: Tempe, Psychology.
THEISEN, Joseph Charles: Tempe, Psychology.
THOMPSON, Andrew Lee: Chicago, Illinois, Political Science,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
TIERS, David Patrick: Phoenix, Political Science, Theta Delta
Chi, rush chaimian, social chairman, vice president, 3.0 Club.
TINSLEY, Margaret Rhys: Tempe, Political Science, Kappa
Delta, Student Campus Affairs Board, University Traffic
Control Board, National Merit Scholars, National Science
TWIST, Steven John: Paradise Valley, Political Science, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Young Republicans, Pi Sigma Alpha.
VICTOR, James Franklin: Phoenix, History.
VUKOVICH, JoAnn Mary: Glendale, Medical Technology: Stu-
dent Society of Medical Technology, president, Alpha Epsi-
lon Delta, PV East Hall Council, Rallies and Traditions
Board, American Society of Medical Tebnology, Academic
Scholarship, PV East Scholarship.
WANG, Teddy Nanling: Phoenix, Mathematics, Amold Air
Society, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon,
Sons of the American Revolution Award, AFROTC Scholar-
ship, Dean's List.
WANNER, Deborah Ann: North Babylon, New York, Psychology,
WARMUTH, Mary Margaret: Phoenix, English.
WATERS, Wendell Lynn: Mesa, Geography, Gamma Theta
Upsilon, Association of American Geographers, National
WELCH, Diane Deborah: Scottsdale, Sociology.
256 - Liberal Arts Graduates
gk K,,. .
WELLS, Doris Leigh: Kingman, Sociology.
WILLHITE, Stephen George: Mesa: Mathematics: Associa-
tion of Computing Machinery, AFROTC Drill Team, com-
mander, Academic Scholarship.
WILLIAMS, Daniel James: Phoenix, Zoology: Baha'i Club.
WILLMAN, Sherri Lynn: Mesag Political Science: Alpha Phi,
pledge class treasurer, philanthropy chairman: Drama Club.
WISCHER, Thomas Dale: Tucson, Anthropol0gY: Swimming
WONG, Donna: Winslowg Medical Technology.
WRIGHT, George Senner: Phoenix, Political Science: Veteran's
Club: Young Democrats.
WYMAN, Ann Louise: Spanish: Delta Delta Delta, historian.
recording secretary, Elections Board: Delta Chi Sweetheart:
Spurs, Alpha Mu Gamma, Sigma Delta Pi: Kemper Goodwin
Scholarship: Delta Delta Delta Scholarshipg Psi Psi Psi
Liberal Arts Graduates- 257
ABOVE FAR RIGHT: A plastic arm prop is
used by a student nurse practicing withdrawing
blood with a syringe. ABOVE RIGHT: Students
double as patients to check blood pressure.
TOP: Instructor Marlene Weitzel helps Lynn
Stephenson administer oxygen to patient lstu-
dent Cherie Bertonl in field work study at St.
Lukels Hospital. ABOVE: Mrs. Loretta Barde-
wyck, dean, College of Nursing. RIGHT: Uti-
lizing a stethoscope, one student reviews the
correct procedure for taking blood pressure
while her classmates check each other's pulses.
258 - College of Nursing
Nursing curriculum stresses 'continuous progress'
In its third year of practice, the
"continuous progress" program of
the College of Nursing enabled student
nurses to complete 46 of their major
hours at their own speed. "Some stu-
dents may finish in three semesters
and some in five although our guess
is that most will finish in four,"
explained Dean Loretta Bardewyck.
This student centered program was
correlated with an independent labo-
ratory funded by the Public Health
Service on a five-year grant begin-
ning last March. Student use of the
laboratory was so extensive that its
hours were extended, on request, to
include four hours every Sunday. As
an added service, the College offered
independent study carrels to nursing
students. "We don't teach students
everything they will need to know in
every circumstance. . .but we can
teach them to think for themselves
and to make decisions based on care-
ful observations and assessment,"
observed Mrs. Dorothy Corona, as-
sociate professor of nursing.
The pilot group of students gradu-
ated under the new program last
June, all passing their state board
exams. One hundred seventy were
enrolled in the program this year.
Among those enrolled were a grow-
ing number of male nurses. "Once
everyone knew the exact number of
male nurses," explained Dean Barde-
wyck, 'R . .now it's become more
commonplace. We don't pay that much
attention to it."
Three areas of graduate study were
made available to student nurses,
work in psychiatric community men-
tal health nursing, parent and child
nursing, and medical surgical student
nursing. The field work in these
graduate areas was carried out at
Good Samaritan, St. Joseph's, Crip-
pled Childrenis and Veteranis Hos-
This year a faculty-student com-
mittee was established to work with
minority students who show promise
in the field of nursing but are dis-
advantaged academically. Entering
freshmen who showed potential and
interest met with seniors in small
groups to facilitate their develop-
ment within the program.
College of Nursing - 259
ANDERSON, Virginia Lee: Phoenix.
ANDREWS, Mary Elizabeth: Phoenix, Alpha Delta Pi, guard,
Angel Flight, Nursing Scholarship.
ASHIKE, Pita: Oraibi, Arizona Association of Student Nurses:
Dawa-Chindi American Indian Club, Nursing scholarship.
BADERTSCHER, Barbara: Salt Lake City, Utah, Baha'i Club.
BENJAMIN, Janice A.: Greenfield, Massachusetts.
BERTON, Cherie May: Phoenix.
BRITTON, Barbara G.: Phoenix, Arizona Association of Stu-
dent Nurses, Nursing College Council.
CHU, Mimie: Yuma, Foreign Student Organization, secretary,
Manzanita Hostesses, president, Arizona Association of
COLES, Joyce C.: Lafayette, California, Delta Delta Delta,
FUREDY, Susan Elizabeth: Sedona, Arizona Association of Stu-
dent Nursesg International Students Relations Board.
HREBEC, Catherine Marie: Phoenix.
IVOR, Fayetta Leona: Phoenix.
JACQUES, Kathleen Ann: Tempe, Arizona Association of Student
KANGAS, Jean: Mesa, Arizona Association of Student Nurses.
KNOPPEL, Jean E.: Phoenix, San Francisco State transfer,
American Conservatory of Music transfer.
KROPF, Marlene Edna: Phoenix.
LAW, Mary Anne: Phoenix, Arizona Association of Student
LOMELI, Kathy Ann: Phoenix, National Student Nurses Conven-
tion, vice-presideit, Arizona Association of Student Nurses.
LONG, John Culley Jr,: Mesa,
LOWDEN, Susan Frances: Casa Grande, AWS, PV East Hall
Council, MU Program Planning Committee, Spurs, Natani,
vice-president, junior advisor, Mortar Board, Academic
RIGHT and CENTER: Developing dissecting
skills, students analyze the anatomy of a cat
during lab work as part of the nursing curricu-
lum for undergraduates. FAR RIGHT: Junior
nursing students utilize an extensive collection
of slides, visual aids available in study labs.
260 - Nursing Graduates
MAUCH, Charles Russell: Gilbert: Nursing College Council.
president. vice-president: Arizona Association of Student
MONTCLAR, Honorene Lauraine: Tempe: Foreign Student Club,
RICE, MaryLee: Phoenix: McClintock Hall Council, secretary:
Financial Aid Board: Academic scholarship.
RICHARDSON, Karen Jane: Prescott: Campus Crusade for
Christ: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Omega:
Nursing Student-Faculty Relations Board: Dean's List: Aca-
demic scholarship: Nursing scholarship.
RUNNER, Jeanne Marie: Phoenix.
SATHER. Kathryn Jean: Phoenix: Campus Crusade for Christ:
Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Omega: Nursing
Student-Faculty Relations Board: Dean's List: Academic
SAVAGE, Amy Jane: Phoenix: Arizona Association of Student
Nurses, district president, state president: MU Hostess: ASU
Teach-In Steering Committee: Nursing College Council: All-
state Foundation Nursing Scholarship.
SELMAN, Ada Cheri: Mesa: Arizona Association of Student
Nurses, vice-president: Alpha Omega Tau.
SHARKEY, Susan C.: Phoenix: Gamma Plu Beta, vice-president.
SIEBERT, Kathleen Ellen: Phoenix: Arizona Association of
STEPHENSON, Lynn: Phoenix: MU Hostess: Alpha Lambda
Delta: Spurs: Academic Scholarship.
WALKER, Lorena M.: Scottsdale.
WILES, Patricia Lee: Phoenix.
YANG, Ruey Hwa: Phoenix.
Nursing Graduates - 261
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by John Phelps
I belong to an American subculture.
In many ways it is viewed with more
suspicion and fear than any one of our
country's militant organizations. I
belong to a secret society inculcated
with mystic rituals and based on clan-
destine principles known only to our
members. The society's reasons for
existence and perpetuation are rarely
understood by outsiders. We are se-
lective in our membership and re-
quire a prospective member to pledge
to defend and uphold our principles. I
belong to a college fraternity.
What I say of the fraternity is true.
It is an American subculture. It does
possess mystic rights, objectives, and
secrets known only to its members.
It is selective in membership, and in
order to become an initiated brother
a man is required to prove his alle-
giance to its cause.
Because of this elite status, the
non-fraternity person views fraterni-
ties apprehensively, if not with dis-
"because of this elite status, i
the non-fraternity person
views fraternities i
apprehensively, ' '
trust or disgust. His reaction is nor-
mal. It is human nature to dislike the
unknown or unexplained.
Unfortunately, it has been the
characteristic of most national and
local fraternities to neglect sound
public relations programs which could
elimintate a vast amount of animosity
and criticism. They have failed to
make their goals or ideals known.
They have existed under a shroud of
mystery, rarely inviting or including
the non-fraternity world. The result
has been the creation of a critically
defensive shield standing around out-
siders to protect them against the
unknown fraternity world.
The characteristics I used de-
scribing the fraternity were hardly
complimentary and not worth ad-
vertising. The qualities though, are
In every case, fraternities have and
cherish mystic ceremonies and chap-
ter secrets. Yet these are no more
then the tools required to differenti-
ate one group from another.
Critics are correct in observing
our selective practices. Yet, we are
no rare phenomonen. Fraternities
are working associations of men
-. ' ' -. - - : i M..-.
bound by a common interest to fulfill
a common cause. Often, a person who
is alien in personality or purpose is
not pledged, thus embittered.
The fraternity pledge has always
been a focal point within the fraternity
world. The idealistic purpose for a
pledging period is to allow time to
acquaint the pledge with the ideals and
objectives of the fraternity. If the
pledge is willing to devote his life to
these ends, in word if not totally in
deed, then he is made an initiated
brother. The actual pledging period
and what ensues is usually the con-
troversial point. Gory tales of hazing
have evolved from the experiences
of many who have listened to fra-
ternity men talk about it. Again, to a
certain extent, these tales were based
on fact. Naturally, but unfortunately
for the fraternity image. the pledge
having just completed his pledgeship
and wanting to impress his peers has
always had a'tendency to exaggerate
beyond the truth. Also, the brother de-
fending the pride of his fraternity has
been led to dramatize the actual
Today, however, most fraternities
have found it more difficult to attract
qualified men because of these tales.
Present chapters which refuse to ban
misconduct during their pre-initiation
period are floundering and, in nearly
all cases, failing. Others have re-
moved all questionable actions, but
have not replaced the void with any
workable program. These chapters
are stagnant, doomed to die a pain-
fully slow death. Yet the majority of
other chapters have taken the initia-
tive to begin worthwhile pledge pro-
grams based on scientific study,
sound experience and honorable prin-
ciples. These fraternity chapters are
succeeding. These are the fraterni-
ties of the future.
The "typical" fraternity of 1971
is a loose organization of men who
enjoy each others' company. They are
bound by the concept of the fraternal
bond. Their actions are usually quite
in line with the actions of their aver-
age non-fraternity contemporaries.
Occasionally, fraternity men tend to
be more traditional because of a pride
and respect for their organization and
the men who came before them. This
concept is not totally bad. Traditional
activities have usually included more
community action projects than any
1. S Q if-i rf .
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1 Y 4' I
other organized body on the university
campus. Rarely do charitable organi-
zations or leaders of contemporary
causes like ecology groups come to
the campus without first calling on the
assistance of fraternities. Tradition-
ally. fraternities have graduated a
higher percentage of members than
non-fraternal groups. Also, fraternity
men have traditionally and consis-
tently made higher grade averages
than the rest of the college groups.
The traditional socializing by mem-
bers is no different than any other
group not fraternally bound.
Our life is not as rah-rah as many
of our less affiliated contemporaries
would have us believe. Our life in the
house is an intense communal ex-
perience. We are vested with the re-
sponsibility to involve ourselves in
the lives of all our brothers. Our
emotions are continally interacting.
Not only are we tied emotionally, but
financially. Most chapters are totally
responsible for their own financial
welfare. The officers of some houses
have complete control of budgets
touching 5S70,000. They are entrusted
with the wise management of that
money. It is their duty to feed and
EXIT "our life
in the house
is an intense
gg . f if experience."
The Interfraternity Council culti-
mated its yearis activities with co-
sponsorship of Greek Week.
During the week in early spring,
which was highlighted by the Greek
Sing, awards were presented to those
sororities and fraternities who had
excelled in athletic, scholastic, or
TOP: Members of Archons, the fraternity
honorary include tfronth Bob Wacker, president,
and Pete Grace, John Phelps, D. Lee Johnson,
Bill Kingston, Tom LaFontain, Gary Shapiro,
Mike Engler. RIGHT: Interfraternity Council
was led by Bill Kingston, presidentg Greg Myall,
vice president for conduct, Thomas Lane, sec-
retary, Ralph Morgan, vice president for rush,
and Gary Shapiro, treasurer. BOTTOM: The
IFC was made up of representatives from each
of the actives chapters on campus. They de-
termined and governed the activities of the sys-
tem of fraternities.
266 - Interfraternity Council
the wa for coed
Coordinating the various Greek ac-
tivities, Panhellenic is composed of
one active and one pledge representa-
tive from each of the campus sororities.
Panhellenic members, cooperating
with the campus Interfraternity Coun-
cil, gathered books and other educa-
tional materials which were sent to
a school in Columbia, South America.
The council awarded two academic
trophies to the sorority and pledge
with the highest scholastic average.
TOP: The new officers of Panhellenic Council
for 1971-72 pose following their installation.
LEFT: Panhellenic Council was led this year
by Sue Landauer, presidentg Carol Woodward,
vice presidentg Lynn Melezer, vice president
for rushg Anne Frye, secretaryg and Marcia
Clemons, treasurer. BOTTOM LEFT and
RIGHT: Old and new officers converse at an-
nual awards dinner.
Panhellenic Conmcil - 267
lpha Kappa lpha enjoyed first
year on campus
The undergraduate chapter of Alpha
Kappa Alpha received its charter in
November of 1970. Its first year
on campus was busy with picnics,
dances and parties with other Greek
Placing emphasis on black aware-
ness the sorority sponsored scholar-
ships for deserving young blacks and
workshops on Negro heritage. The
workshops are open to the community
as well as sorority members.
LEFT: A Plaza Three model participates in
the bi-annual Alpha Kappa Alpha "Fashionetta"
given at Mountain Shadows. The theme of the
show this year was "The Age of Aquarius."
Alpha Kappa Alpha - 269
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Alpha Delta Pi - 271
272 Alpha Epsilon Phi
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority ends
13 years in ASU Greek system
The unique problems which had been
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority's, finally
4 caused the gi-oup's official existence
to end at ASU in January.
Chartered on campus in 1958, the
fe F --H ' sorority had initiated 95 coeds in its
,E 13-year history. The lack of a work-
'-A m able membership contributed mostly
Q in to the national and alumni officers'
f il? d " th t th n'zation should
a ft ,gl 421 The women of AEPhi participated
is in supporting the sorority's national
mggvguxm s, l iig q ti philanthropic project j- the Golden
g HNICAUSA :Seite Settlement - during fall semes-
AAKDAFE IAON' - CDI - They also held several social events
with some of the fraternities.
Arkesis membership represented
active Greek, campus leadership
we ' '
Arkesis, the Greek sorority system's
answer to Archons, provided a mean
within the sorority system whereby
those women who excelled in campus
and academic activities could be so
Because each member was espe-
cially busy with other activities no
special events were planned for the
group as a whole. However, they did
help with the publicity for Greek
Week which was held in the spring.
In addition, they met at the Holiday
Inn for the tapping ceremonies for
new members. That was also held
during the spring.
TOP: Arkesis members meet at the Holiday
Inn. BOTTOM: Front Row - Patsy Crow, Sue
Kruidenier, Cathy Viles, Shelley Randall, Marcia
Clemons. Second Row - Laurel Osterberg,
Susan King, Susan Landauer, Barbara Fisher.
Back Row - Jan McEldowney, Kathy Murphy,
Lora Thomas, Fay Sutter, Marilyn Dad.
Arkesis - 273
This year the members of Alpha
Epsilon Pi, devoted much of their
time in service to the community but,
nevertheless, managed to find ample
time for partying.
Again the brothers contributed to
the Hemophilia Foundation, but this
year instead of donating funds, they
sponsored a blood drive. Also, the
fraternity helped in the running of
the Tempe Junior Olympics by serv-
ing as judges and timekeepers.
To the annual Sweetheart Dance
- this year held at Carefree - and
the pajama party, were added din-
ners at the Playboy Club and the
Islander in back-to-back weekends,
and a spring party at Horse Thief
TOP: AEPi flag football quarterback rears
back to throw pass down field as opponents
rush in to stop the play. BOTTOM: Dinner
time at the house always provides time for
274 - Alpha Ep 1 P
, blood drive, Junior Olympics were
QQ, part of Alpha Epsilon P1 activities
Shapiro. Gary M.
Bem, Ross H.
Bramer, Scott G.
Alpha Epsilon Pi- 275
Alpha Phi aided
and Heart Fund
276 - Alpha Phi
Despite the diverse nature of their
interests and talents, the members of
Alpha Phi sorority collaborated on
several service projects this year.
The organization and Sigma Chi
fraternity co-sponsored a Christmas
party for LEAP children. A fashion
show luncheon helped to swell the
Heart Fund kitty.
Most members of Alpha Phi were
also active in other campus organiza-
tions, primarily those Greek and their
Alpha Phis held memberships in
such auxiliaries as Little Sisters of
Minerva of SAE, Court of Honor of
Sigma Nu, and Delta Sigma Phi.
Honoraries and other interest
organizations also listed Alpha Phis
in their membership, including Spurs,
Natani, Mortar Board, Sigma Delta
Chi, Theta Sigma Phi, Arkesis, Angel
Flight, and the ASASU Senate.
Social activities of Alpha Phi were
highlighted by their Christmas formal,
a hayride, spring pajama party, and
steak scholarship dinner.
278 - Alpha Tau Omega
Evans, G. Brent
Alpha Tau Omega turned-on to philanthropic paint-in
Sloshed with paint and dripping with
exertion, the Alpha Tau Omega fra-
ternity members attempted to actively
demonstrate their social concern with
a house-painting drive for LEAP. The
project, sponsored in November, was
organized in conjunction with the Val-
ley Big Brothers.
Weekly social activities of ATO,
TGIF parties and get-togethers were
supplemented by two formal dances, a
winter soiree held at Show Low,
Arizona, and a spring formal held on
LEFT: The men of Alpha Tau Omega play intra-
mural flag-football against a team from La-
Mancha. The fratemity actively pursued the
intramural team championship by entering
teams in most sports. BELOW: This house at
620 Alpha Drive was the home for most ATO
men and many social events.
Alpha Tau Omega - 279
J ohnson, Christy
280 Ch 0 ga
Chi Omegans threw gala party
for Head Start children, charity
The ladies of Chi Omega sorority kept
themselves occupied this year with a
rainbow of colorful activities.
In the public interest, they went
door-to-door collecting for CODAC,
and gathered cans of food for the
Salvation Army and the Panhellenic-
IFC drive. The spirit of Christmas
brought out the best in the sorority
members as they went on another
drive for toys and clothing, and
topped if off by entertaining a number
of Head Start boys and girls with a
gala party and pleasant treats,
Chi Omegans also enjoyed an active
social schedule including the annual
barn dance, a dinner of steak and beans
over scholarships, and a retreat in
the fall to a guest ranch in Tucson.
The sisters also celebrated two
anniversaries: the 76th Eleusinian
banquet, and the 20th banquet for the
chapter at ASU.
Besides eating, they charged out for
intramural volleyball and basketball.
Sorority members shared sweep-
stakes honors with the men of Phi
Gamma Delta in homecoming deco-
RIGHT: Chi Omega and Phi Gamma Delta mem-
bers work diligently to complete mall decoration
and exhibit during homecoming. They captured
the sweepstakes trophy for their efforts.
cm omega 281
282 - Delta Delta Delta
Delta Delta Delta raffled football
to raise money for scholarships
The members of Delta Delta Delta
sorority channeled their public serv-
ice activities this year by seeking
funds to assure tuition money for a
number of undergraduate Women. The
Tridelts sold homecoming football
raffle tickets in order to present these
The sorority sisters enjoyed a
variety of social activities from a
Christmas formal to a spring infor-
mal. They also viewed a selection of
anatomy drapings in the Pansy Tea
A key athletic endeavor of the Tri-
delts was the annual pledge class
powder puff football game versus the
Vocal chords also got considerable
exercise as they joined Theta Delta
Chi in Greek Sing and won sweep-
J sley, Marilyn
Von Lohen, Sandy
Delta Delta Delta 283
BELOW: Fraternity auxiliary members help
pour the punch and perform other services
during rush. BOTTOM LEFT: Fiji Bill Wil-
liams was one of many fraternity men who
participated in the intramural program. BOT-
TOM CENTER: Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity
and Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority work on mall
decoration display for homecoming. RIGHT:
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority presented this dis-
play on drug abuse as their contribution to
homecoming. BOTTOM RIGHT: Pi Kappa Alpha
and Theta Delta Chi fight it out on the intra-
mural flag football field.
284 - Greek Activities
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Greek Acuvmes- 285
286 Delta Gamma
philanthropy, academic, and social
activities kept Delta Gamma busy
Philanthropy projects this past year
for the Delta Gamma's included site
conservation and several visits to
Many DG's served on several
ASASU boards. The sorority was also
well-represented in all four national
service honoraries as well as Kay-
dettes, Sahuaro Set, University Dance
Theater, and various fraternity aux-
The sorority placed first scholas-
tically among the sororities for the
The annual Shipwreck Party was
one of the social activities during the
year. Others were a get-together with
Kappa Kappa Gamma and Kappa
Alpha Theta, and their Founder's Day
The DG's also took an active part in
Greek Games and Sigma Chi Derby
1 D T
Van Zelst, Christine
The men of Delta Sigma Phi this year
formed their first girlis auxiliary
and named it Little Sisters of the
Nile. Debbie Dixon was elected as its
The Delta Sigs undertook several
service projects. On one project the
men collected S600 worth of toys for
Simshine Acres Orphanage to put on a
Christmas party. The House also
decorated the three Diamonds De-
partment Stores twice for a fund-
In university life, Delta Sig Dan
Neesby and Bob Krahulec were tapped
Several parties highlighted the year.
A Christmas party was held overnight
at Wickenburg. The year's largest
"bash" though was the Spring Luau
held at Rocky Point in Mexico.
TOP: During an intramural softball game, a
Delta Sig waits for the ball to be thrown to him
so that he can tag out an onrushing Fiji. BOT-
TOM: Delta Sigma Phi fratemity occupies this
house at 714 Alpha Drive.
288 - Delta sigma Phi
Delta Sigma Phi collected toys,
decorated Diamonds, partied too
Delta Sigma Phi 289
Gamma Phi Beta
funds for kids
Gamma Phi Beta sorority spent much
of its energies during the year helping
those less fortunate than themselves.
They raised funds to help in the
maintenance of two summer camps
for underprivileged children. This
was part of the nation:-11's philan-
Locally, they bagged candy and
gave a party at Christmas time for
the children at Sunshine Acres.
The Gamma Phi's first social event
of the year was their Barn Dance in
late October. They also held a Christ-
The alumni, pledges, and active
members had a picnic together in the
259 - Gamma Phi Beta
Hughes, J acquie
Gamma Phi Beta - 291
leadership training league formed
for boys by KappaAlpha Psi men
292 - Kappa Alpha Psi
Kappa Alpha Psi maintained its
emphasis on service to the commu-
nity. The men established Kappa
League, a group designed to provide
leadership training for young men of
the inner-city. Kappas sponsored
several fund-raising dances through-
out the year - the largest dance was
one to help CODAC in the fall. The
fraternity also helped in the city-wide
effort to register voters.
The fraternity's accomplishments
did not end with their considerable
social contributions though. For the
fall semester, the men of Kappa Alpha
Psi earned the highest grade point
average among the fraternities.
The social life of the Kappas reached
a climax in the Stoned Soul Picnic
held with Alpha Kappa Alpha and
Delta Sigma Theta.
Kappa Sigma personified "giving"
The Kappa Sigma fraternity brothers
literally gave of themselves as they
contributed to the Mesa Blood Bank
and the Heart Fund. They washed cars
for funds for the March of Dimes and
gave a Christmas party for children
at the Palm Dale School. They took
underprivileged children to the Phoe-
nix Suns-Milwaukee Bucks basketball
N amoff , Joe
N uszloch, Larry
Kappa Sigma - 293
294 Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta worked closely
with and exuberantly for the commu-
nity and the university.
For Homecoming, the sorority cre-
ated a display to present the cause of
CODAC, collected money for the or-
ganization and distributed literature
on hard drugs and their adverse ef-
fects. The sisters other projects in-
cluded supporting the national service
project to fund the Institute of Logo-
pedics in Kansas, a Christmas party
with children of the inner-city, a
canned food drive for the Salvation
Army, and donations to the Hemo-
The sisters contributed to the uni-
versity in their roles as members and
leaders of campus organizations and
student government. Many sisters
were members of Kaydettes, Angel
Flight, Spurs and Mortar Board, some
were leaders of Panhellenic, AWS, and
the PV Main councils.
The sisters of KAT still found time
to enjoy themselves and threw two
big parties - one at the Snow Bowl
and one at Big Surf.
f-fx!! Ax A
The women of Kappa Delta sorority
prided themselves on the amount of
service they rendered to the school
and the Greek system through their
projects and philanthropic acts.
They supported the Crippled Chil-
dren's Hospital in Richmond, Virginia
by selling Christmas seals and an
Indian child they adopted locally.
Women of the sorority, now in its
19th year on campus, were active in
Associated Students, Spurs, Natani,
and Mortar Board, and other scho-
lastic honoraries. They also held
memberships in various fraternity
Their objectives were service,
scholarship, and activities.
Roden, Mary Jo
Kappa Delta 297
298 K ppa Kappa Gamma
Kappa Kappa Gamma women
included wide spectrum of interests
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, Ep-
silon Delta chapter, attempted to pro-
vide an atmosphere wherein members
could develop their individual interests.
However, they did work together to
help CiCi Flournoy win the Home-
coming queen title and the sorority
the spirit award during Sigma Chi
The 26 Kappa pledges placed high-
est among the 13 sororities scho-
lastically even though they were on an
honor system in lieu of forced study
Women of the sorority were active
in fraternity auxiliaries, student gov-
ernment, cheer and pom, Spurs, Na-
tani, Mortar Board, Kaydettes, Ar-
kesis, Sahuaro Set, State Press, and
other scholastic honoraries.
Anne Tessmer was Blue Key Sweet-
heart and Derby Week Queen while
Brenda Koen was Phi Sig Moonlight
Petroff , Denise
Reed, Dee Ann
Kappa Kappa Gamma- 299
Lambda Chi Alphas initiated unique rush program
300 - Lambda cm Alpha
Concurrent with the deletion of things
"Mickey Mouse" from some aspects
of military life, Lambda Chi Alpha
fraternity undertook a complete over-
haul of the tradition-bound rush and
initiation process during fall
The concept of pledging was
scrapped in favor of associate mem-
berships. For eight weeks potential
new members lived as actives. Menial
tasks, general harassment and Hell
Week all became history. At the end
of the f'Trial Run" the regular mem-
bers decided if an associate member
should become an active. The new
method of initiation is unique at ASU,
but other fraternities were consider-
ing implementing the program.
Once members became active, they
participated in the 20th Annual Toad
Hop, raising money for the Martin
Luther King Scholarship fund. The
hop was held in the spring.
Members also had a canned food
drive during Thanksgiving Week, but
finished the year with a party in early
May at Rocky Point.
The men of Lambda Chi Alpha planned their
activities and lived at this house at 616 S.
Lambda Chi Alpha - 301
TOP LEFT: This sorority coed uses the soli-
tude of her room to study. BOTTOM LEFT:
The Fiji brothers prepare for the Greek games.
RIGHT: These coeds posed for the yearbook
photographer during Pledge Presents. TOP
RIGHT: Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority presented
a fashion show.
302 - Greek Activities
Phi Kappa Psi Fraternit
Greek Actjvities!Phi Kappa Psi - 303
H i 1 .
y. , .lnu . g
Ph'Dl Th it B
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Joins brothers . g
BELOW: Men of Phi Delta Theta fraternity re- '
side at this house at 701 Alpha Drive. RIGHT: iiq MQ
The Phi Delts take on the Sig Eps in an intra- ,
mural basketball game. BOTTOM: The Phi ::"f: ' "':l 5 A s QV:
Delt back moves around the end in a game P
against Hayden Hall.
The men of Phi Delta Theta Hlet it all
hang out" at their annual Boxer Re-
bellion party in the fall.
Socially they hosted a buffet and
cocktail party for returning alumns at
homecoming, went to the Grand Can-
yon for their Spring Formal, held a
retreat at Koh1's Ranch near Payson,
in addition to the usual fare of
TGIF's and after-game parties.
Although they did not win the intra-
mural team title, they did place among
the top five, something they have
achieved each of the past ten years.
Scholastically, the house managed
to stay above the fraternity average.
Service-wise, the Phi Delts painted
at Sunshine acres and hosted visiting
athletes in the spring.
John Quinlan served on the Home-
coming committee as did Greg Myall.
Brian Lee and Roger Dyer were
members of the Student Senate.
304 - Phi Delta Theta
in -. .
., 4 , ,. ,Q
, , ,ug
Phi Delta Them- 305
declared Dec. 5
as Fiji Da
Brown, Robert '
306 - Phi Gamma Delta
The Phi Gamma Delta fraternity
received many honors this year in
philanthropic, athletic, and student
"Run for Life", a first semester
drive for the Hemophilia Foundation,
netted over S2,000. Due to this and
other community projects for the
Salvation Army and CODAC, the
fraternity was awarded with the IFC
Governor Jack Williams, proclaimed
December 5 as Phi Gamma Delta Day
in Arizona to honor the groups'
The athletic prowess of the Fijis
placed them second for the second
year in the total team standings in the
Phi Gamma Delta also claimed three
out of the past five ASASU presi-
dents including Ron McCoy for this
year and president-elect Norm Keyt.
TOP LEFT: Little did these people realize that
they were building what would be the winning
mall decoration during homecoming celebration.
TOP CENTER: With his hair flying, this Fiji
sails through the air to block a shot by a Bavar-
ian opponent in intramural basketball. TOP
RIGHT: A ball-carrying Fiji brother tries to
elude his opponent in an intramural flag foot-
Van Hoesen, Mark
Phi Gamma Delta 307
BOTTOM LEFT: The Phi Sig home at 609 Alpha
Drive. BOTTOM RIGHT: Phi Sig B-League team
battles it out with opponents. TOP RIGHT:
Opponents come after quick-footed Phi Sig in
Phi Sigma Kappa consumed time
with parties, p
As fraternities go, so went Phi Sigma
Kappa, Their social calendar included
a Tommy Trombone party, a Hel1's
Angels party, three parties with their
auxiliary - Little Sisters of the Triple
T - and a Founderis Day dinner at the
They even found time to maintain
a 2.47 grade point average.
The Phi Sigs held a Christmas party
for 35 underprivileged children and a
picnic for children at Sunshine Acres.
They blew up balloons for a carnival
on the mall for the Student Loan
Finally, it was rumored 'that the
fraternity rented the Library and con-
sumed 39 kegs of beer.
308 - Phi Sigma Kappa
gggggggwzmmm L. 'U
N elson, Michael
Phi Sigma Kappa 309
Pi Beta Phi's
joined Greeks in
Pi Beta Phi sorority and the women
of Kappa Kappa Gamma joined to-
gether for the annual Monmouth Duo
in the fall. The party consisted of a
cookout at a nearby stable and a
During second semester, the Pi
Phis joined with Phi Sigma Kappa fra-
temity to take first place in Greek
Sing. Also during Greek Week the
women participated in the planned
philanthropic projects. They helped
clean Tempe Butte during Sigma Chi
A Pi Phi, on the basis of merit,
activities, and grades, was selected
and given a scholarship during Wom-
en's Week. Also several members
were tapped in Spurs, Natani, and
Mortar Board honoraries.
Pi Beta Phi philanthropies included
donations to various institutions in
Arizona in addition to the national Pi
Phi project, Arrowmont in Tennessee.
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Pi Kappa Alpha's claim Man of Year Bill Kingston
ggi ,L Vg
Pi Kappa Alpha men of Delta Tau
chapter made notable contributions to
university life throughout the year.
Especially fine contributions were
made by Bill Kingston and Howie
Rosch. Kingston was elected to the
IFC presidency and was honored as
Greek and Associated Students Man of
the Year. Rosch was voted first at-
tendant to the homecoming king,
The Pikes continued their services
to the community by helping the cause
of the Valley Big Brother organiza-
tion with a mall display at homecoming
and by helping underprivileged chil-
dren in the VBB's HTake Five to a
Football Game" campaign.
Activities throughout the year in-
cluded participation in Greek Sing with
Chi Omega sorority. They sang
"People" and "Raindrops."
312 - Pi Kappa Alpha
. V sem, , A-of-X
FAR LEFT: The men of Pi Kappa Alpha fra-
ternity made their home at this house at 410
Adelphi. LEFT and ABOVE: Intramural soft-
ball game provides Pikes a chance to compete
Pi Kappa Alpha- 313
tradition of man
314 - Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity epito-
mized all that was social in the Greek
tradition. It was their goal to have
parties and social events, the more
SAE's gave of themselves in com-
munity service when they worked with
the young boys in Guadalupe and taught
them how to play in team sports. They
also painted the rocks on Tempe Butte
prior to the televised Utah game
obliterating all organization emblems.
The fraternity placed third in team
standings in intramurals and were
third scholastically among the fra-
ternities for fall semester.
The fraternity was aided with their
many events by the auxiliary which
they sponsored and encouraged -
Little Sisters of Minerva.
FAR LEFT: SAE Hal Fisher competes in in-
tramural table tennis match. TOP LEFT: The
lion in front identifies this as 706 Alpha Drive.
BOTTOM LEFT: Rushees flood the SAE house
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 315
:wmv if imma
Sigma Chi's win flag football titleg
organize, coach Boy's Club teams
Sigma Chi once again displayed its
strength in athletics both on and off
Sigma Chi won for the second year
in a row A League intramural flag
football and ended the year within the
top ten teams.
Individual efforts by members
Chuck LaBenz and Bob Valentine won
national recognition. LaBenz's 3:56.9
mile was one of the best in the nation
while Bob playing for the Spokane
Indians was named the most valuable
player of the Pacific Coast League.
Off the field, Sigma Chi men offered
their services to the community by
organizing and coaching junior foot-
ball teams for the Tempe Boy's Club.
316 - Sigma chi
The House'was praised for its con-
tributions by the clubis executive
director, Paul Brown.
Several social activities highlighted
the year including homecoming with
the annual active-alumni football game
and Greek Week with a well-applauded
performance by Brother "Buzz,'
Marconi during the talent show.
The annual Sigma Chi Derby Day
was a big success with Derby Week
Queen Anne Tessmer chosen at the
Phoenix Playboy Club during a pro-
gram emceed by Pat McMahon. The
weekis activities also included the
televised trash-clearing of the Tempe
LEFT: This house at 606 Alpha Drive meant
home to Sigma Chi brothers. BELOW: Intra-
mural softball provided men of Sigma Chi
house a chance to play athletics. BOTTOM:
In the intramural flag football championship
game a Sigma Chi eludes a host of Tort Teasors.
RIGHT: The Champs!
a swimming pool
Sigma Nu rolls
318 - Sigma Nu
Sigma Nu fraternity is a social organ-
ization whose greatest ideal is to build
men through honor. This is accom-
plished by becoming involved in cam-
pus and community organizations and
by improving the inner-workings of
the House itself. The leaders were
John Phelps, president, Bob Mitchell,
vice presidentg Ron Mays, secretary,
and Don Dalton, treasurer.
The greatest achievement this year
was the construction of a 20' by 40'
swimming pool. The Snakes were
proud to say that their House was the
only one with such an asset. The fra-
ternity had the largest fall pledge
class on campus mainly attributable
to their ingenious f'Airport Rushi' -
bringing new students from the air-
port to the campus free of charge.
Sigma Nu was well represented on
campus this year. The House had more
men in Archons than any other frater-
nity and in addition, several men
served in the ASASU Senate and other
men's honoraries including Blue Key
The spirited Snakes won Greek
Games. Their other athletic achieve-
ments included placing in the top ten
in men's intramurals competition.
Sigma Nuis most outstanding serv-
ice project was their assisting the
Tempe Boy's Club. The men organ-
ized a baseball team and practiced
with them two or three times a week.
The highlight of the year came in
the spring with the Sigma Nu Open.
This activity included all Sigma Nu's
- pledges, actives, and alumni. This
two-day golf tournament included 36
holes of golf, a banquet, a stag party
LEFT: The Sigma Nu's live here at 601 Alpha.
Jones, C. David
Soto, T.J .
Sigma Nu- 319
Sigma Phi Epsilon was motivated
to give service, blood socialize
320 - Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity com-
pleted an active year in which the
brothers enjoyed themselves socially
They helped the Terros House in
Tempe by cleaning up and repairing
its surroundings. They gave blood to
the Hemophilia Foundation. And they
went to the zoo, not to look at the
animals, but to clean the grounds of
weed and debris.
In intramural sports, the Sig Eps
placed fourth in the team standings.
Socially, they held their Christmas
Formal, after game parties, Queen of
Hearts Formal at which Tridelt Mary
Barcelo was named queen, and a trip
to Rocky Point.
Sig Ep members Mel Ing and Lee
Schloss represented the fraternity in
the Student Senate.
TOP LEFT: The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon
reside at 615 Alpha Drive. LEFT and BELOW:
Intramural flag football and basketball were two
of many sports entered in by the Sig Eps.
Van de Kamp, Nick
Sigma Phi Epsilon 321
322 - Greek Activities
TOP LEFT: Dinner time at the fraternity house
provides the time to share the day's experiences.
TOP CENTER: No, it's not diet time, but just
coeds ready for the pants relay at Greek games.
TOP RIGHT: Pikes and Chi0's prepare for
Greek sing. BOTTOM LEFT: Early morning
song practice tests even the most faithful. BOT-
TOM RIGHT: Theta Chi fratemity held forth
in this house off campus at 726 E. Tyler.
Greek Activities- 323
324 - Sigma Sigma Sig
'11-.. A :I
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despite hall fire
The sisters of Sigma Sigma Sigma
found themselves in the unenviable
position of being burned out of their
quarters by a fire that also ravaged
two other sororities in Palo Verde
Main Hall. Nevertheless, the sisters
of Tri-Sigma continued both their
service and social activities.
Contributions to the Page Memorial
fund were made through the annual
fund-raising shoeshine project in
February, and also a carwash in
March. In September the girls spon-
sored a Salvation Army canned food
drive. On an individual basis, some
sisters assisted the Mesa YMCA and
some worked with mentally retarded
Boy Scouts at a school in Phoenix.
In service to the university com-
munity, Cindy Settergren filled the
position of Panhellenic Council sec-
retary. She also won the 'tHi and
Smileu contest in March.
The sororities social activities in-
cluded the annual retreat - this year
to Pine, Arizona -, the annual
Founder's Day formal held at Camel-
back Inn, and the winter formal held
at Saddleback Inn. The highlight of the
year came when together with the
Gamma Phi's, ATO's and Sigma Nu's,
the Sigma Sigma Sigma's won Greek
Games. The sisters 4'celebrated" the
burning of their sorority floor with a
fire party held with the Alpha Delta
Pi's and the Chi 0mega's.
Theta Chi members gathered cans
roamed Arizona for entertainment
Theta Chi fraternity sponsored service
projects aiding the Cancer Society
and the campus organization, Eco-
cycle. Members collected aluminum
cans, but not only for the Eco-cycle
group, but also as a continuation of
its annual can stack for charity.
Socially, activities throughout
Arizona kept the brothers moving
including a Colorado River float, a
retreat at Camp Tontozona, A Rocky
Point Easter vacation, and a spring
luau and sailplane party at the Estrella
Intramurals sports also kept mem-
bers active with basketball, football, .
and other sports.
In scholastic endeavors, 20 per cent
of the chapter achieved a 3.0.
Extrafraternally, Theta Chi saw one
brother tapped for Archons and three
for Blue Key.
Theta chi- 325
Theta Delta Chi captured Sing title O
placed fourth academically in IFC
326 Th man nacm
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Theta Delta Chi members took a
number of honors during the year.
Three Theta Delts were tapped for
Archons, Blue Key, and Devilis
Advocates, while another was nom-
inated for Greek Man of the Year.
Fraternity members kept them-
selves on an harmonious note, and
captured the Greek Sing sweepstakes
along with the Tri-Delts.
Not quite as musical, but just as
vocal, were the three men on the var-
sity cheer squad that rah-rahed ASU's
way to the Peach Bowl. To top it off,
Theta Delta Chi placed fourth among
fraternities with the best academic
Them Den.-1 cm- 327
Zeta Beta Tau's
k to excel, achieve
328 - Zeta Beta Tau
Zeta Beta Tau, the youngest but
certainly not the least of the campus
fraternities, excelled in all areas:
service, academic, athletic and
The ZBT brothers aided the cause
of the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation
with a donation of 8500. A carwash
at Burger Chef proved to be a suc-
cessful fund-raising project.
Academically, the fraternity showed
vast improvement by jumping from
15th to 8th place in the IFC grade
The highlight of the athletic efforts
came in the spring when ZBT along
with the Sig Eps, Delta Chis, and
Kappa Deltas took the Spirit Trophy
and placed fourth in the Greek Games.
Socially, ZBT held a Halloween
party with Alpha Epsilon Pi, a Christ-
mas formal at the Islands, a Roman
orgy with its auxiliary and a Prisoner
TOP LEFT: Some members of Twenty Pearls,
ZBT's auxiliary are under fire at the Prison
Party. TOP RIGHT: Intramural flag football
held the attention of ZBT men in this game with
the Chicanos. BOTTOM: Members spent a so-
cial-service weekend at Crown King fixing up the
cabins used by delinquent girls.
Zeta Beta Tau - 329
men rushed fraternity row hoping
to find acceptance, brotherhood
TOP LEFT: Aspirants to the Greek system
eagerly step forward to introduce and to be
introduced during the rush procedure. BOTTOM
LEFT: Fraternity actives and their auxiliary
members are on hand to help explain what it's
all about. BOTTOM CENTER: Individualized
explanations often helped the perspective pledge
make up his mind. ABOVE: A general orienta-
tion session in the Great Hall of the Law Col-
lege served to get rush off to an orderly start.
LEFT: Actives wait for the rushees to invade
the house for inspection of the facilities,
Fraternity Rush- 331
RIGHT: A Chi Omega active pins a flower on a
newly selected pledge the night of Pledge Pre-
sents. BELOW: In the middle of Alpha Drive.
sorority and fraternity members meet to dis-
cuss the outcome of a week-long rush. BOTTOM
CENTER: This gathering at a fraternity house
was the means of introducing the newly selected
pledges from the sororities to the system. TOP
CENTER: A new pledge shares her happiness
with a sorority member. TOP RIGHT: Friends
and family were on hand to congratulate the new
inductees. BOTTOM RIGHT: Pledges gather to
share thrill of being selected.
332 - Pledge Presents
new Pledge Presents format encouraged friendship
1 jf . 1" , f ' - if
Court of Honor
assisted Sigma Nu
The purpose of the Court of Honor,
Sigma Nu fraternity's girl auxiliary,
is to assist and support the activities
of the brothers.
In their second year, the auxiliary
helped Sigma Nu in its philanthropic
projects, the Sigma Nu Open, and the
The Court of Honor members also
engaged in their own activities includ-
ing softball games with the Golden
Hearts and the Pikettes of Sigma Phi
Epsilon and Pi Kappa Alpha,
LEFT: Court of Honor members casually sit
around and discuss coming events. BELOW:
Gretchen Leuthold, Mary Pelkey, Marcie Mein-
ers, Leslie Stewart. Pat Wermes, Helen Jay,
Barb Babian, Kim Dowling, Marguerite Knor-
ringa, Kerry Moore, Kathy Tatum, Kendis
334 - Court of Ho or
336 - Golden Hearts
Kappa Boosters- 337
The Lionettes, the womenis auxiliary
to Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity, began
their second year of existence with a
full round of activities.
They continued the traditional Big
Brother-Little Sister and Little
Brother-Big Sister get-togethers in
addition to aiding the fraternity with
They were the hostesses at rush
and at homecoming openhouse as well
as serving as hash girls several
times at the AEPi house on Alpha
The girls also sponsored several
fund-raising drives to help sustain
the auxiliary coffers.
TOP: Lionette auxiliary members join with
AEPI brothers for an evening of relaxation in
the living room of the fraternity house. RIGHT:
Bacon and eggs and pancakes were served up
by the Lionettes as they bashed at the house
many times. BOTTOM: Members of Lionettes
smile prettily as they meet as a group during
the school year.
Little Sister of Minerva helped
SAE brothers acoomplish goals
A basically social organization, the
Little Sister of Minerva acted as side-
line rooters for Sigma Alpha Epsilon
With astounding alacrity, the aux-
iliary attended intramural games,
consolidating their enthusiasm into a
solid block of excited support for SAE.
The autumn rounds of theme rush
parties premiered the group's social
activities which included TGIF's,
weekly dinners and other SAE parties.
The Sisters also sponsored their
annual Christmas party for Phoenix
And notwithstanding, they partici-
pated in powder puff football games
with other auxiliaries.
LEFT: Front Row - Sheryl Bach, Janet Fra-
sier, Jo Hallack, Susie Militich, Lynn Como,
Phyllis Werlein, Karen Smith, Peggy Jett. Back
Row - Lynn Melcher, Paula Vallenari, Linda
Stehly, Wendy Abair, Mary Hahne, Kim Larson,
Chris Sexton, Diane Seminary.
Little Sister of Minerva - 339
340 - Little Sisters ofthe Triple T
The Maltesians, the auxiliary to the
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, must
pass a strict screening test in order
to become a member.
The girls participated with other
auxiliaries in sports contests as well
as assisted the fraternity with rush
and other such functions.
Their goal was to improve under-
standing in the Greek system on
Phi Delt's auxiliary Phidelphias
worked to build fraternity, system
342 - Pmaelpnias
The Phidelphias, a coed auxiliary for
the benefit and success of Phi Delta
Theta fraternity, endeavored to serve
the brothers in many varied capacities.
They served as hostesses at rush
events, helped to plan TGIFis, and
participated in many parties with the
brothers of the fraternity.
Mrs. Lucille Crawford, Phi Delt
housemother, was an honorary mem-
ber. Member Anne Tessmer was se-
lected Blue Key Sweetheart and Derby
The girls also had several fund
Hughes, J acquie
Ja ,Mar D .
Eiikiiiiftindi Pike brothers on
Van Zelst, Chris
Women's liberation notwithstanding,
the Pikettes are the auxiliary to Pi
Kappa Alpha fraternity.
They served. and supported the
Pikes at rush and other prominent
This year they helped promote and
support the "Howie for King" cam-
paign. Running on the "bald', ticket,
Pike Howie Rosch was elected as first
runner-up to the Homecoming king.
The Pikettes caddied for the broth-
ers at their spring golf tournament.
Both groups went to Encanto Park in
Phoenix for a chicken dinner. The
girls were paid for their efforts by
being dumped into the lagoon at the
They also participated with other
auxiliaries in group sports.
Pikettes '- 343
Sisters of Shield
worked to benefit
Theta Delta Chi
344 S te ofth Sheld
Like the rest of the fraternity aux-
iliaries, the Sisters of the Shield were
organized to aid the fraternity sys-
tem, in this case Theta Delta Chi.
The girls, often known as the
"Dumpettes", served the fraternity
in a public relations and service
Their main activities included a
Christmas party with the brothers,
assisting with fraternity rush, sup-
port at the intramural games, par-
ticipating in sports activities with
other auxiliaries, and raising money
for philanthropic projects and social
They succeeded in their goals.
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346 - Greek Men and Women
Greek Sweethearts and Men ofthe Year
ABOVE: The skylight in the Law Building pro- '
vides an interesting study in design. RIGHT:
Phi Sig Tim Skiba was Kappa Kappa Gamma's
Man of the Year. CENTER: Kappa Alpha Theta
chose Dick Wickness to be their Man of the Year.
Here he is on duty at the ROTC offices. TOP
RIGHT: Debbie Gackle poses demurely as the
beauty representing Pi Kappa Alpha. BOT-
TOM RIGHT: Robert Darling represented
Delta Delta Delta sorority as Man of the Year.
Greek Men and Women- 347
. . . more Greek personalities
348 - Greek Men and Women
ABOVE: Students frolic in the reflections of
Gammage Auditorium. RIGHT: Arizona's
ocean - Big Surf - provides students hours of
bobbling fun. TOP CENTER: Phi Sig Greg
Mastin was Delta Gammals Man of the Year
while ATO Steve Martin was chosen by Pi Beta
Phi. TOP RIGHT: Brenda Koen of Kappa
Kappa Gamma was chosen Moonlight Girl of Phi
Sigma Kappa. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mrs. Lucille
Crawford was housemother to Phi Delta Theta.
Greek Men and Women- 349
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I could never
live in a
by Candy St. Jacques
On the corner lot of a sidestreet west
of the University, an unobtrusive old
house sits amid a forest of flora.
Owned by Mike Goodman. designer of
the Tempe Civic Center. the house is
leased to students interested in an
atypical living arrangement,
"After living in this environment,
I could never live in a Sin City set-up,"
observed Bob Sommers. fourth year
Architecture student and one of the
original innovators. A cursory ob-
servation explains Bob's attitude.
The house contains all the normal
apparatus common to a human habi-
tation, but vibrates with a sense of
personal aesthetic taste. Bold pri-
mary colors, lattice-work wood ac-
cents, an abundance of large-canvass.
non-objectivist acrylics and broad-
leafed plants abound in the communal
Each student has a small room to
himself. "Here an individual is su-
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Russ is a little guy,
he doesn't mind the
s low ceiling."
premej' explained Bob. "No living
space is like another." The experi-
ments are varied. Bob's room, small
with a wooden framework suspended
above the bed, opens on his studio
and summertime sleeping porch.
Chevron-set blocks of varicolored
wood raise the floor level of the porch.
"Russ is a little guy. He doesn't
mind the low ceiling," commented
Dennis Parsons on a tour of Russ
Rowlands' attic perch. The sharply-
sloping walls of Russ' territory veri-
fied the explanation. One end of the
A-framed room was paneled in glass,
the other opened down on the common
Dennis' room reflects his interest
in. among other things, Art Nouveau.
Diffused lighting from a wooden
framework set in the ceiling illus-
trates small walls spattered with
Aubrey Beardsley and Toulouse-
Lautrec prints. His sleeping porch is
three-fourths screened and cool,
shaded by trees and invading ivy.
t'Everyone has his own style,"
"The house is a vehicle for indi-
vidual ideas, tastes and hang-ups,"
elucidated Bob. "Maybe ego trips
are involved here," he continued, al-
luding to the problem of competition.
"But, so what?"
General consensus agrees that
competition among the architecture
students is healthy. "This fall every-
one here will be in Architecture. This
is no accident. Projects, grades,
juries and the new curriculum are
constantly discussed. The competi-
tion is fierce, but it's nice to get a
good cross-section of ideas living
here." The cross-section observation
is true in more than architectural
ideas, politically. economically, and
socially the occupants of the "House
of Architecture" differ.
'tWhen I first moved in," recalled
Dennis, "we all sat down and rapped
about what we were like to live with.
Like one guy said, 'I'm messy, but
I'm quiet.' And that was cool, we had
everything understood from the be-
ginning. We still have hassles, per-
sonality conflicts, but that's true of
any shared living arrangement."
Despite their differences, ideas for
changes in the commonly used rooms
must be agreed on before enacted. The
living room is large, comfortable and
warm: a place where entertainments.
hall living proved
Any organization which attempts to
establish itself as a liaison among
students, administrators and mem-
bers of the community would appear
to be setting a difficult course for
itself. True to supposition, the Resi-
dence Hall Association encountered
many setbacks. Despite frequent
changeovers in the executive staff, the
RHA managed to establish several
positive policies for the Residence
Halls. The abolition of mandatory
sign-out, and a new visitation policy
were the outstanding accomplishments
of the organization. However, com-
mittees also investigated possible
improvements in the food service and
the student's right of privacy.
ABOVE: Avie C. Kalker, acting president,
Residence Hall Association. ABOVE RIGHT:
Moving in for the kill, a Wilson Hall resident
prepares to declare her opponent's king dead.
RIGHT: The equipage of student life surrounds
its owner in a cubbyhole sized residence.
354 Reside cell ll Association
oft banal, occasionally odd
LEFT: Hayden Hall proves at times to be the
scene for the unexplained. BELOW: A com-
munity-shared refrigerator is a constant cause
of headache and confusion. BELOW LEFT AND
BOTTOM: The homey atmosphere of Gam-
mage Hall invites both planned and impromptu
Dorm Life- 355
West residents enjoyed dail diversions
356 - Hayden
ABOVE: Hayden Hall Council - Pete Wennes,
Jon Richardson, presidentg David Schaab, vice-
president. TOP: The TV room serves as a
good escape. TOP RIGHT: Liquid refreshment
is an essential service in any dorm. RIGHT:
Hayden residents took advantage of newly-
expanded visitation hours.
TOP LEFT: TV series as a distraction from
two-handed solitaire. TOP RIGHT: Music via
headphones serves as a distraction from every-
thing. ABOVE: PV West residents encountered
many elevator oddities. Floor lounges prove to
be good places to collapse after classes. LEFT:
Palo Verde West Hall Council - Victor Tran-
kina, Howard Freidman, Mike Brockmey.
Palo Verde West- 357
ABOVE: McClintock Hall Council- Front Row:
Cherie Maisel, Judy Bender, Bonnie Saliba,
Anne Shaw, Laurie Grossman, Susan Looha-
wenchit. Row Two: Marian Ringdahl, Nancy
Knapp, Carolyn Sheen, Karen Mannett, Candy
Wyse, Becky Bock, Sandy Letizia, Eleanor
Ratner, Janice Mills. Row Three: Alice Eve-
land, first semester president, Karen Martin,
corresponding secretary, Peggy Hennessey,
recording secretary: Jan Yellenn, second se-
mester presidentg Judy Hutcherson, treasurer:
Lin Hallickson, activities vice-president. FAR
LEFT: McClintock's central court invited as-
sorted outdoor activities, from sunbathing to
barbecueing. ABOVE LEFT: Dorm officers
preside over hall council meeting. LEFT: Not
all McClintock residents attended class.
358 - Manzanita Hall
Manzanita Hall- 359
360 - Manzanita Hall
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. . . up to shower, down to eat,
up to stud , down to not stud . . .
ABOVE FAR LEFT: Manzanita residents seek
out their daily ration of communication from
the outside world. ABOVE LEFT: Lounges on
each of Manzanita's floors offer a sweeping
panorama of Joe Selleh Track and the mighty
Salt River bottom. On clear days several moun-
tain ranges and about half the state are also
visible. FAR LEFT: Residents read mail while
waiting for a super-efficient elevator. TOP,
ABOVE: Hmm. Find room key. Click. You are
counted. You may now eat. Ah, it all looks so
. . . interesting. What's that stuff? Who knows?
Oh well, morituri te salutamus. I'1l try some
of that red stuff. Whatever it is.
Manzanita Hall- 361
362 - McClintock
ABOVE: Manzanita Hostesses - Front Row:
Kathy Wong, Marla Conover, advisor, Rindy Jef-
fries, presidentg Mary Hancock, secretary-
treasurer, Gail Ranalletta, vice-president, Jan
Lynn Sepich, AWS representative. Row Two:
Lynn Thayer, co-chairman, publicity, Debi Coon,
Karen Svetz, Kathy Bridges, Joanne Piehler,
Kathryn King, Pat King, Deborah Wilson, co-
chairman, publicity, Madlyn Dornaus. RIGHT:
Manzanita Advisory Council - Front Row:
Patsy Schirmer, Clancy Gerould, Barb Beier,
Jan Lynn Sepich. Row Two: Chlo Cantwell,
Francesca Parra, Mary Berti, Jan Weinberg.
BELOW RIGHT: Manzanita Presidents' Council
- Front Row: Jaime Terranova, Arlene
Becker, Deborah Wilson, Jane Knox Parcel.
Row Two: Jean Charman, presidentg Carolyn
V. Rochin, Sally Stuhlmiller, Mimi Ohms, Iris
Alterman. CENTER RIGHT BELOW, FAR
RIGHT: The dining room of Manzanita was the
scene of a number of entertainments, ranging
from the Manzy Pizza Parlor to several dances.
CENTER RIGHT ABOVE: While dorms can
provide many distractions from studying, term
paper due dates wait for no man, and eventually
the awful moment of truth must be faced: sitting
down and writing the damned thing.
McClintock - 363
Palo Verde East
meets West at
A Halloween Party and film co-spon-
sored with PV West began the dorm-
eentered activities for Palo Verde
East residents. The dorm also enjoyed
a Christmas Party, December Fash-
ion Show and several dances, parties
Special gatherings boasted guest
speakers who addressed the group on
current issues, including the prison-
erof-war problem and birth control.
In the spring, the dorm voted to
suspend the hall council, leaving hall
government an issue to be determined
by the individual floors.
TOP RIGHT: Palo Verde East Floor President
Council Front Row: Mart Marin Mar
- Y , Y
Lewellen, Sylvia Smith, Terry K. Carlton. Back
Row: Lydia Holmes, Debi Nild, Vicki Durazo,
Debbie Goodgame. Cynthia Hofmann not pic-
tured. RIGHT: Personnel Assistants - Diane
Hodgson, Ange McManus, Madalyn Cerasoli,
Faith Dreher, Sylvia Smith, Mary Cobb, Patty
Healy not pictured. BELOW RIGHT: A dispute
over "who's seen what" is discussed before a
group of residents leave for an evening film.
364 - Palo Verde East
LEFT: Palo Verde East. first floor. BELOW
LEFT: Second floor. BOTTOM LEFT: Fourth
floor, BELOW: Seventh floor. BELOW CEN-
TER: Sixth floor. BOTTOM: Fifth floor.
CAN ff it
366 - Sahuaro Hall
year-long odyssey of dorm experiences
undertaken by Sahuaro residents
Because of its location apart from
the main campus fsouth of Hobo Joes
and north of the railroad tracksj,
those initially assigned to live in
Sahuaro Hall may have had misgivings
about dorm life. However, with the
rediscovery of bicycles, life in Sa-
huaro began to be an interesting ex-
perience. Aside from regularly
scheduled activities, dorm residents
often raced to the adjacent field for
a game of football or water soccer,
depending on whether or not the ir-
rigation had flooded the area.
A film series, which included "If"
and "2001", was overwhelmingly pop-
ular with residents and freeloaders.
ABOVE LEFT: The telephone, whether in lobby
or dorm room. constitutes one of the necessities
of life. FAR LEFT: Sahuaro Hall Council -
FRONT: Ardell Landa, Avie C. Kalker. Christy
Hamilton, Sue Moyor. BACK: John Owen Mar-
raffino. Neil M. Looy, Randy Walker. Harvey
Goodman. LEFT: The game room between the
two wings of Sahuaro Hall is an often frequented
tarrying point. ABOVE: Collapsing after class.
one student rests in the lobby,
Sahuaro Hall - 367
internal life of
ABOVE RIGHT: The coed dining area for
Sahuaro residents has been judged to be a
supremely rewarding experience. ABOVE FAR
RIGHT: The selections from the famous Saga
Foods service make dining-in a matter of 'tpick
and take it." RIGHT: Anyone who has ever
slept in the lower of bunk beds knows the fear
caused by an active, sleepless imagination:
"some day, that bed is going to collapse."
FAR RIGHT: The drawbacks of living with a
non-accessable kitchen become even more ap-
parent during a calorie-burning activity com-
mon around finals time.
368 - Sahuaro Hall
Sahuaro Hall - 369
sorority sisters shared halls
of central Palo Verde dorm
The seven-story Palo Verde complex,
though dwarfed by its mammoth
neighbor Manzanita, boasts a lovely
view of the campus for some, and the
butte for others. PV Main, the central
structure of the compound, homes
the major extant sororities on cam-
Most of the activities were organ-
ized by the individual sororities,
rather than by the dorm as a unit.
Sadly enough, however, the ac-
tivities of several organizations were
disrupted by a fire in the dorm. The
blaze destroyed several suites and
the lounge for one of the sororities.
ABOVE RIGHT AND RIGHT: The return to a
dorm home can hopefully bring a few moments
of serene solitude among the many magnetic
hours of rapping and laughing with friends.
FAR RIGHT: Saddened by the mishap at Palo
Verde Main, others sympathetically return to
the charred rooms of their friends, helping
them take inventory of the fire, smoke, and
water damaged clothing, books and personal
370 - Palo Verde Main
Palo Verde Main- 371
injured building shucks old trappings
FAR LEFT: Amid the dank acrid interior of
the devastated room, workmen begin to clear
out the blackened debris. ABOVE LEFT: A
pathetic statement on untapped potential, an
extinguisher, scored by the heat, sits unused
in its cabinet. BELOW: Emblems of past
glories stand blackened and warped amid the
ruins of a trophy case. This sorority lounge
area was completely destroyed by the PV
Palo Verde Main fire - 373
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"no longer simply
of night watchmen
and traffic directors."
by Terry Dean
"The University Police Department
is no longer simply an organization
of night watchmen and traffic direc-
tors for special events, although we
still perform those functions." said
John B. Duffy, director of ASU's
Police Department. "Our responsi-
bilities and functions have increased
as the size of the campus, the enroll-
ment and the faculty have increased.
We provide the same law enforcement
services that a municipal police de-
partment provides, including personal
and property security, investigation
of crimes and traffic control."
Handling the various services of
the department are 37 full-time per-
sonnel in the campus police unit, in-
cluding five women. All have been
commissioned Arizona Peace offi-
cers. Although their particular juris-
diction includes any property con-
trolled by the Board of Regents, pri-
marily ASU property, these officers
have authority as peace officers any-
where in the state.
"Every full-time officer on the
force is required by law to complete
a basic 200 hour police course. This
course of instruction is mandatory for
all peace officers. In addition to this
initial training, the department gives
periodic updated training classes on
every aspect of law enforcement."
related Lieutenant Thomas W. God-
behere, the administrative officer.
Besides the detailed training the
men undergo, an elaborate system of
communication and information en-
sures the efficiency of the officers.
"Our Communications Center is in
operation 24 hours daily. Through it
we maintain continual contact with
our officers on campus. We monitor
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the Tempe Police Department radio
transmissions, and have a direct line
to their dispatcher. We also have a
direct line to the Tempe Fire De-
The two teletype machines that the
police department has are used pri-
marily by the dispatchers in the Com-
munications Center. The National
Crime Information Center teletype
connects to a system of computer
banks across the country, and allows
an officer on patrol to be informed
within seconds whether an item he
has queried about has been reported
stolen anywhere in the United States.
The All Points Bulletin teletype pro-
vides area information, with any ma-
terial of importance to officers on
patrol relayed to them by radio as
soon as it is received.
"Three times a day, when the
patrol shifts change, the patrol mem-
bers are briefed," explained Lieu-
tenant Irving Jaffe. "The briefings
include information about any special
events scheduled on campus, build-
ings or areas being used more fre-
quently than normal, and any other
timely information received from
other agencies that might be pertinent
to the campus, such as stolen vehi-
cles, other thefts, or missing persons."
As part of the department's effort
to insure that their officers are well
trained in all aspects of law enforce-
ment, short refresher training classes
are also given during the briefing
Among the topics briefed is the
problem of drug abuse on campus and
some methods used in its prevention.
"Drug abuse is not a campus cen-
tered problem: it is everywhere,"
said the detective who conducts most
of the drug abuse investigations on
campus. "Our drug abuse investiga-
tions are closely tied in with investi-
gations by other agencies throughout
the state. We feel that the eventual
answer is understanding the problem
and actively participating in drug
abuse education. In the past, the ma-
jority of drug abuse was centered
around people experimenting with
drugs. The next largest group was
those who tried various drugs, but
did not become continual users. The
smallest group was the habitual users
of hard drugs. This trend is revers-
"Now the largest group is that
composed of the hard users of drugs,
and the group experimenting is the
"every full time
officer is required
to complete a basic
The Department of Military Science.
more commonly called Army ROTC.
provided the program of training for
future officers in the United States
Cadets enrolled in Army ROTC
were required to take prescribed
courses in military orientated sub-
jects in addition to their regular aca-
The department encouraged the
Academic Enrichment Program in
which a continuing series of guest
lecturers spoke to cadets providing
additional Army information and lead-
Outside of the academic area, all
cadets received instruction in rifle
marksmanship and attended field
training exercises to put into practice
what they had learned. The major
exercise for cadets was held at Ft.
Huachuca near Tucson between
Social events were also held.
TOP: Michael McGinnis, Paul Roach, James
Clark, and Bradley Sitton headed the Cadet
Brigade Staff during one semester. RIGHT:
Paul Roach, Gregory Armstrong, Charles Mil-
lar, and James Clark served the other semester
as the Cadet Brigade Staff. BELOW: The
military puts its best foot forward at the com-
missioning ceremonies held at the end of each
semester. BOTTOM RIGHT: Freshmen cadets
participate in the rifle firing exercise at the Pa-
pago Range at 52nd Street and McDowell in
378 - Army ROTC
It is the purpose of the AROTC
Drill Team to represent the Depart-
ment of Military Science at Arizona
State University at drill meet compe-
titions in addition to appearances in
various parades in and outside of
The student cadets in the pursuit of
precision marching patiently prac-
ticed their routines until they were
as nearly perfect as possible.
TOP LEFT: Richard Ringo and Pat Stolz
stand beside a plane used in the ROTC flight
program. TOP RIGHT: Dr. Edward Flood of
Santa Clara University speaks on 'tSoviet!
Chinese Strategy in Southeast Asia." CENTER:
The ASU AROTC Drill Team marches down
the parade ground for review. BOTTOM: It's
orientation at Ft. Huachuca.
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Army ROTC AROTC Drill Team - 379
A women's drill team affiliated with
the Army ROTC department. the Kay-
dettes participated in drill meets
throughout the West. They exhibited
their marching prowess at meets in
Anaheim, California, and Reno, Ne-
vada, where they won first place for
Inspection and third place for
In addition to performing at the
Governors Drill Meet in Phoenix, the
group marched in parades including the
Shrine Circus Parade and the Samuel
The Kaydettes also visited several
old folks homes in the Valley as well as
the Veterans Hospital. They also per-
formed service projects on campus
including ushering and hostess duties.
TOP- Pershing Rifles - Front Row: Capres
- Carol Munsell. Jane Krise. Jamie MacDougall
Dee Dee Lane. Sandy Slocum. Second Row: Joe
Fang. Doug Guffey. Walter Emery. George
Schultz. Stewart Morrison. Brent Evans. Louis
Rayes. Doug Gendron. James Clark. Back Row:
James Campbell, Dennis Martinez. Don Kropp.
LTC Sagramoso. Robert Kershaw. Bill Shanks.
BOTTOM - Desert Rangers - Front Row:
Joseph Nadeau. Donald Kropp. Bruce Wyatt.
Stephen Hoge. Dean Quain. Captain Wolfgram.
Rodolfo Hechanova. Back Row: Dennis Dawson.
Joseph Elder. Tony Kovacs. Kirk Durante. Gary
Hovatter. Slavko Jovanovic. John Zolnarchik.
Ted Pickett. Ralph Reed. Allan Gainok. Paul
Kakenmoto. Doug Gendron.
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In what many consider to be a God-
less world, the campus organization
Advance for Christ would seem to
have their work cut out for them.
Open to all men and women, the or-
ganizati0n's goal was to develop a sin-
cere and dynamic faith - a "true
In the philanthropic services, the
Advance for Christ members par-
ticipated in the tutoring program at
the Sunnydale Children's Home and
helped with housecleaning for the
elderly. Members also organized a
Junior-Senior Banquet for high school
juniors and seniors in the Valley.
Advancing Christ on the social
scene, the organization sponsored
raft races down the river along with
retreats each semester.
Advance for Christ - 383
Excellence in pre-medical scholar-
ship and a stimulus for an apprecia-
tion of pre-medical education are the
primary goals of Alpha Epsilon Delta.
The ASU chapter of this international
pre-medical honor society invited
speakers with specialized back-
grounds to speak at group meetings.
In addition, the honorary held its end-
of-year banquet at which the outstand-
ing member was awarded a scholar-
ship. At the banquet new members
were also initiated.
lpha Eta Rho
The Alpha Sigma Chapter of Alpha
Eta Rho was newly organized on cam-
pus this year. This national inter-
professional fraternity of aviation,
drew together those with a sincere
interest in flying.
Membership was based entirely on
that consideration and required no
minimum scholastic demand.
The major project of these Havia-
tion bugs" for the year was one of
philanthropy. They spent consider-
able time giving underprivileged chil-
dren airplane rides over the Valley.
Charter officers were Barry Liss,
president, Stephen Proctor, vice
president, Richard Kraemer, secre-
tary, Jim Throckmorton, treasurer,
and Dr. Leslie L. Thomason, faculty
384 - Alpha Epsilon Della, Alpha Eta Rho
lpha Epsilon Delta
Alpha Eta Rho - Jim Allen, Chris Allison, Ron
Alto, Richard Anderson, Roger Battison, Dennis
Beach, Danny Boone, Leigh Bradbury, David
Brant, John Christian, Dennis Cunningham, An-
thony Dellamarco, Robert Erickson, Robert
Gates, Robert Gonzales, Philip Graeff, Edward
Heinz, Pete Hinkel, Scott Holgrim, Thomas
Hurrie, Brad Johnson, Ron Juhl, Heather Krae-
mer, Richard Krug, Marvin Ledyard, Ted Len-
erts, Wayne Lindquist, Jim MacKinnon, Royetta
Marconi, Tom Mayfield, Tom Morrison, Joe
Mulligan, Karl Myers, Dennis Pettet, Carey
Riley, Ron Rushton, Karen Sampair, Dave Sel-
vidge, Al Schaff, Tom Shepard, Bob Shepperd,
Dick Sillaman, Bill Trevor, Carl Trygstad,
Garry Vincenz, Mike Wells, Allen Wennot.
Alpha Lambda Delta
Employing their academic skills to
advantage, the women of Alpha Lamb-
da Delta offered to assit the Educa-
tional Opportunities Program tutorial
activities on campus. Members of this
freshman womenis honorary, who are
chosen on the basis of scholastic
achievement, joined with the sopho-
more honorary in sponsoring a chil-
dren's party at the Pima Day Care
Center during the holidays.
Alpha Lambda Delta - Meg Vanell, Connie Bled-
soe, Pam Whorton, Bonnie Saliba, Barbara Bur-
ney, Georgette Pullenza, Nancy Mills, Linda
Wood, Joyce Matsumoto, Pat Ray, Kay Kirchner,
Judy Ellis, Lynn Bedillion, Cindi Stock, Jo
Crumbaker, Leslie Hall, Barbara Yoder.
American Institute of Chemical Engineers,
The ASU student chapter of the Amer-
ican Institute of Chemical Engineers
had an active year hosting a series
of speakers, taking field trips, and
sponsoring a senior project contest.
The group hosted six speakers, one
of them being inventor Don Johnson.
He presented a prototype of a revo-
lutionary steam engine capable of
reaching full power from a cold start
in only four seconds.
The members took a field trip to
the Mohave Power Plant in Nevada
making a general plant tour.
Again, the group hosted the annual
senior project contest afterwhich they
presented a plaque to the best-
Alpha Lambda Delta!American Institute of Chemical Engineers- 385
Angel Flight, the AFROTC auxiliary,
performed many services for the
community and university.
Through a blood drive, the auxiliary
was able to collect 70 pints for the
Hemophilia Foundation. Working
along with Head Start, the members
painted classrooms in Parker, Ari-
zona, during Christmas and Easter
holidays. Angel Flight's service took
on an international note when the
girls travelled to the Hospital for the
Handicapped at Hermosillio, Mexico,
during Thanksgiving and painted
desks, completed the roof, and do-
nated S600 to furnish the library.
For social activities, the members
held a conclave in California in No-
vember, enjoyed TGIF's and attended
Phoenix Suns basketball and Road-
runner hockey games.
TOP and RIGHT: Prospective Angel Flight
members line up prior to the tea where they are
to be judged as demonstrated by these note-
386 - Angel Flight
ACEI - Front Row: Barbara Ganz, Luella
Hoover, Joan Messerschmidt. Back Row: Eva
Verner, LuWanna Johnson, Carol Benson, Ruth
Manion, Leona Dudek.
Sigma Alpha Iota - Front Row: Deborah Hegel,
Sharman Rathkey, Paula Markey, Mary Beth
Harris, Suzanne Nielsen. Second Row: Paula
Jean Mills, Marilyn Bunker, Paula Busby, Linda
C. Harrison, Sharon Seeds, Donna Salz, Leslee
Philwin. Back Row: Gail Bergstrom, Sandy
Murphy, Erlene Callaway, Shelley Statler, Mary
Settles, Francie Heys, Nancy Blanford, Deborah
Alvord, Barbara Bluhm.
Anthropology Club - Front Row: Margie Kline,
Diana Singh, Clancy Gerould, Lindsay Wurzer.
Second Row: Don Simonis, Martin Rose, Dan
Pittman, David Pittman. Back Row: Salvatore
Seno, Tom Caldwell, Tracy Mead, Paul Soder-
berg, Roger Wadsworth.
ACEIfSigma Alpha Iota! Anthropology Club - 387
388 - Arab Students!Associated General Contractors
Associated General Contractors, Student Chap-
ter - Front Row: Kenneth Pavlic. Leo Munie.
Thomas Nichols. Bader Al-Qabendi. Charles
Skarphol. Second Row: Ronald Thomas. John
Stafford. Howard Friedman, Back Row: John
Gunderson. Chuck Beam, Bob Wandel. Dale
Thiemann, D,T. Murchison.
of Arab Students
The Organization of Arab Students
served as a liaison between the com-
munity and the Arabic culture by fur-
nishing political speakers for the
University and high school and social
While the major activity of the year
remained the annual Arabian Nights
inwhich Arabic music. food and cus-
toms were presented. OAS also
served native delicacies at various
ceremonies and meetings held
throughout the school year.
Organization of Arab Students - Front Row:
Moosa Marafi. Hamad Assaf, Hassan Attas. Back
Row: Mohammed Masoud. Salah Abaalkhail.
Farouk Alhashimi. Bader Al-Qabendi. Edrees
Al-Edrees. Abdulrahman Sadhan.
In order to familiarize students with
the construction industry, the Student
Construction Society chapter of the
Associated General Contractors. held
meetings and took field trips to Valley
A rewarding trip was also made to
the newly construction 27-story tall
First National Bank building in down-
At year's end, a banquet was held
with guest speakers from the con-
Beta Alpha Psi advised Junior
Achievement students with accounting
problems during the year as part of
their service projects.
Members of the professional ac-
counting fraternity also assisted the
Internal Revenue Service with income
tax returns. operated accounting lab-
oratories at the University. and
worked with LEAP. a Phoenix inner-
Social activities included a fall
party at the Lazy R8zG Ranch in Phoe-
nix and the initiation banquet at the
Executive House in Scottsdale.
Membership requirements for the
national honorary included 12 credit
hours of accounting, a 2.5 cumulative
grade average, and a major in
Beta Alpha Psi - Members of the accounting
honorary meet together to discuss service proj-
ects and social activities.
The College of Business Administra-
tion Student Council functioned as a
representative governmental organi-
zation to aid the students of the Busi-
Membership on the council was re-
stricted to students with at least a
2.5 cumulative grade index.
The council operated on a commit-
tee system and included scholarship,
curriculum. library. student activi-
ties, and student research committees.
The council met twice a month.
sponsored student-faculty coffees and
held a banquet at the end of the year.
College of Business Administration Student
Council - Front Row: Patricia Shope. Bob Tib-
betts. Glenna Reed. Charles Kruger. Diane
Marks. Back Row: Tom Williams, Rob Kramer.
Bob Mason. John Newcomb. Bruce Gibbs. Den-
nis Smithburg. William Bryant. Bill Lent, Nor-
Beta Alpha Psi!Business Administration Council - 389
Established to honor the outstanding
leaders on campus, Blue Key func-
tioned as the junior and senior men's
Requiring a 2.75 cumulative grade
index, activities in other campus or-
ganizations was encouraged.
Blue Key continued their yearly
HGet Out the Votei' campaign during
ASASU Spring Elections. In addition
they also sponsored their annual Blue
Key Carnival in the spring to raise
money for the scholarship fund.
They held their initiation banquet
at the Executive House in Scottsdale,
with Governor Jack Williams sched-
uled as the speaker.
TOP LEFT: Students gathered to listen to the
sounds of a rock band. TOP RIGHT: Anne
Tessmer tcenterl was named queen of the Blue
Stock Festival. BOTTOM LEFT AND RIGHT:
Carnival action was enjoyed by students attend-
ing spring fete.
WEE YW Y
Sterling, George 1 aiqr-
Webb, Don "-- ee
wiuis, David e , l '
390 - Blue Key
The Gamma Omega chapter of Delta
Sigma Pi, a men's honorary for all
business majors, continued to gene-
rate interest in the study of business
as a major.
They conducted tours of local busi-
nesses to gain first hand knowledge of
structure and operations. In addition,
they invited prominent businessmen
to speak at various professional
Delta Sigma Pi
Society for th Adv. of Mgtfnena Sigma Pi - 391
Devils Advocates, an Alumni Asso-
ciation sponsored student group,
worked at attracting the top Arizona
high school students to ASU.
They achieved this by giving cam-
pus tours, sending speakers to high
schools, and participating and pre-
senting honors days for such students.
The Advocates was a leadership
organization made up of 100 of the
outstanding students on campus. They
coordinated their efforts with 25
Devil's Advocates - Front Row: David Willis,
Bill Tugaw, Don Brockway, Mike Dewey, Steve
Tait, Tom LaFontain, Mark Busch, Mike Engler,
Brad Hall. Second Row: Trudy Thomas, Fran-
cine Davis, Chris Lofgren, Alison Cavalo, Cindy
Champagne, Peggy Hill, Becky Briscoe, Jonnie
Madson, Linda Johnson, Debbie Salz, Trudy Hal-
derman, Sue Scott, Marcie Rubalcaba, Jodi
Parks, Jennifer Buck. Back Row: Tom Harper,
Andy Pulsipher, Bill Kingston, J. C. Polk, John
Holbrook, Ralph Morgan, Charlie Onion, Mike
Hood, Tim Rafael, Gerald Cunningham, Bob
The student member chapter of the
Arizona Home Economics Association
at ASU endeavored to draw together
the students and faculty in Home
The purpose of this dialogue was to
promote the profession of home eco-
nomics in addition to increasing the
interaction and cooperation between
student and faculty member.
The membership participated in the
annual project of providing a commu-
nity service related to home economics
392 - Devil's Advocates!!-Iome Economics Association
Eta Kappa Nu - Front Row: Bart Cormier.
Ron Wilcox. Carolyn Biggs, Ray Immell. Way'
land Adams. Dean Quain. George L. Wright.
David Yee. Robert Hubler, Ted Bates. Nilda
Henson, Robert Llewellyn. Harvey Leake. James
Takahashi. Back Row: Sze Mak, Dalton Champ-
ion, Robert Ramirez, Richard Davis, Jon Bie-
mer, Evan Whitmer. Dennis Sullivan, Robert
Burton, Steve Lasswell.
Electrical engineering majors who
were junior or seniors with a 3.0
grade index or better could become
a member of Eta Kappa Nu, Epsilon
Beta Chapter, Professional and aca-
demic excellence was the criteria for
selection in the honorary.
Eta Kappa u
Eta Kappa Nu - 393
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Kappa Delta Pi
'fKnowledge, Duty and Powerl' is the
motto of Kappa Delta Pi, an honor so-
ciety in education. The society's main
purpose is to encourage a bond of in-
volvement between students and edu-
cators. This was achieved through a
Mini-Conference featuring Dr. Sue
Cummings and Dr. Herbert Wilson as
speakers, a regional meeting in San
Francisco and other events.
TOP LEFT: Dr. Kent Christiansen presents
the Kappa Delta Pi Junior Award to Martha
Wolfinger. TOP RIGHT: Officers included Mary
Ann Bell, reporter, Pat McClellan, president,
Rose Calacci, vice president, Dr. Kent Christ-
iansen, counselor, and LuWanna Johnson, his-
torian. CENTER: Members enjoyed a boat
trip around Alcatraz Island while attending a
regional confab in San Francisco. CENTER
RIGHT: Multi-cultural and international educa-
tion were major interests at Mini Conference
sponsored by Kappa Delta Pi. BOTTOM CEN-
TER: Ronald Lahti pauses for refreshments
at pledge initiation gathering. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Musicians travel among the diners at
the Initiation Buffet held in the Memorial Union.
Kappa Delta Pi- 395
The Memorial Union Activities staff
under Director Christine Wilkinson,
aided by Gay Holliday, Margaret
Callagy, and Henry Robert, provided
a myriad of activities for the stu-
dents in the new facilities of the MU.
This staff directed and advised
a student group in planning "It's
Your World - Welcome to lt!", the
themed opening when the enlarged and
rennovated building was finished in
Various student groups and com-
mittees aided in many activities and
The Hostesses worked at the in-
formation desk, gave tours, and
raised money for scholarships.
Criadas was organized as an
auxiliary aid group. They sponsored
the Children's Film Festival, served
treats throughout the building on holi-
days, and were hostesses at various
The Art Committee coordinated
and planned the monthly art shows
which featured a different art media
at each exhibit. Shows included Paolo
Soleri's architectural philosophy and
Sarah Whitworth's ink drawings.
The Ideas and Issues Commit-
tee presented speakers Arthur C.
Clarke, Joseph Heller, and the Rev.
The Entertainment Committee
sponsored a popular film series, so-
cial comment film series, a coffee
house which featured live entertain-
ment on the weekends, and pop up
entertainers at various times. A
TOP: The McClintock High School Chanticleers
provide MU opening entertainment in the posh
Montgomery Lounge on the main floor. The
lounge was designated off limits to food and
smoking. CENTER: Folksinger Norm Heard
made music in the afternoon in the Rendezvous
Lounge, an open area equipped with fireplace,
window seats, and many soft-seated chairs and
couches. Such concerts became a weekly oc-
currance in the MU. BOTTOM: Junior Ah You's
Hawaiian Review colorfully and rhythmically
dance during a program in the Arizona Room.
The Arizona Room, in fact, was the new ball-
room which could be divided into three areas
for smaller groups.
396 - Memorial Union
TOP LEFT: Ideas and Issues Committee -
Front: Rick Eden, Sue Chilcote, Dave Simones,
Jim Wells. Back: Dave Carter. BOTTOM
LEFT: Entertainment Committee - Bob Jef-
fers, Paul Zavalney, Jan Yellenn, Sue Chilcote,
Roslyn Clark, Rick Eden, Billie Fullerton,
Karen Martin, Bernard Johnson. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Art Committee - Front: Barbara
Burger. Back: Donna Saathoff, Henry Robert,
Kathy Holland, Virginia Sheehan, TOP RIGHT:
The blessing or curse iwhichever you choose! of
Alexander Graham Bell was everywhere in the
Memorial Union- 397
398 - Memorial Union
TOP LEFT: MU Hostesses - Front Row: Dori
Egerer, Cindy Cochran, Cindy Close, Jeanne
Rice, Karen Keyes, Jane Leeburg. Second Row:
Sarah Apelas, Susan Kanadjian, Hallie Bendet,
Janice Powell, Rosemary Little, Susan Smith,
Pat Norris. Back Row: Holly Fellows, Wendy
Weber, Suzan Hartwell, Anne Burtnett, Rondi
Rasmussen, Tere MacLean, Marlene Lupion.
CENTER LEFT: Criadas - Front Row: Karen
Martin, Margo Tadeo, Sharon Seeds. Second
Row: Mary Jo Roden, Barb Burney, Linda
Berman, Vickie Durazo. Back Row: Margaret
Callagy, Connie Roberts, Sharon Dorman, Kathy
Schrouds, Joan Arveulas, Carolyn Copper, Sue
Chilcote. BOTTOM LEFT: ASU Arizona Col-
legiate League Representatives - Front Row:
Joan Marasco, Lee Letteri, Karen Coffield,
Karren Stamps, Ellyn Williams, Mary Ann
Clark, Evelyn Spears, Duskajoy Hoffman, Sue
Welch, Jean Killingsworth. Back Row:Hal Key,
Bern Langer, Paul Mahacek, Mike Mclnerney,
Ralph Valenzuela, Richard Ciaccio, Jim Pacini
Terry Nenaber, Steve Stack, John Hendricks,
Ted Wright. TOP CENTER: Region 13 Asso-
rf ' if '
63, in -11
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ciation of College Union International Bowling
Champions - Front: Sue Welch, Karren Stamps.
Back: Evelyn Spears, Ellyn Williams, Joan
Marasco. CENTER: The billiards and pool
tables area was vastly increased in the expan-
sion of the MU. BOTTOM CENTER: Members
of the varsity gymnastics team demonstrate
their balancing skills at an opening presenta-
tion. TOP RIGHT: Concentration and skill are
required to win at this nerve-wracking game.
BOTTOM RIGHT: The electronic games have
always been and will always be a source of en-
tertainment and amazement.
Memorial Union- 399
Members of Mortar Board, a senior
Women's national honorary organiza-
tion, are chosen for scholarship - re-
quiring a 3.0 cumulative grade index,
and leadership. Nominations for the
Mortar Board are made from among
women still in their junior year.
Activities this year included up-
dating and expanding the Graduate
School catalogues, conducting a Big
Sister-Little Sister program, and
various other campus projects.
Garrity, J erelyn
4m '- Mortar Board
Phi Kappa Phi
Phi Kappa Phi, the academic honor-
ary on the ASU campus, annually
inducts the top one per cent of the
junior class and the top one-eighth
of the senior class into its fold.
Dr. Thomas F. Hoult, chairman of
the Department of Sociology, spoke
on "The Radicalization of Intellec-
tuals and the Quality of Life" at the
Winter Banquet held at Fergusons
Cafeteria in Tempe.
The Spring Banquet induction in-
cluded faculty in addition to the stu-
dents. It was held in the newly re-
modeled Memorial Union Building on
campus. Dr. Raymond H. Thompson,
chairman of the Department of
Anthropology at the University of
Arizona addressed the group on
'tFrom Elephant Hunters to Canal
Builders: The Prehistory of Southern
Richard L. Ditsworth was presi-
dent with Gerald C. Helmstadter as
vice president, Idelle B. Lee as sec-
retary and Walter G. Becker as
treasurer. Mildred S. Greene was
named journal correspondent.
TOP - Front Row: Eldridge Stimmel, Thad
Stevens, Jon Larson, Darrell Truitt, Edwin Led-
ingham. Second Row: Edith Poulson, Lian Enger
Linda Chriss, Gail Sickel, Jenda Jones, Deanna
Scholnik, Jane Wiseman, Constance Ostenak.
Back Row: Roseanna Miller, Shannon Conn,
Larry Wiggs, Harold Scott, Paul Soderberg,
Jerry Billman, Val Robichaux, Bruce Preston,
Michael Jepsen, Karen Richardson, Carolyn
Jean Stanford. MIDDLE - Front Row: San-
ford Good, Peter Gadwa, Scott Shira, Ray
Wilkes, Loren Schrenk. Second Row: Deborah
Lantz, Susan Vest, Donna Kline, Mary Pontious,
Jean Reagan, Hope Heimann, Sylvia Drey, Su-
san Kostant. Back Row: Bonita McReynolds,
Lois Cullipher, Karen Leake, Kathryn Sather,
Carol Roschke, Karen Rasmussen, Justine
Mendenhall, Sonia Abrams, Lois Porter, Billie
Kaser, Sherry Jeffrey. BOTTOM - Front
Row: Edith Antonel, Laural Bernell, Sharon
Seeds, Susan Loohawenchit, Deborah Wanner,
Patricia Friend, Gale Payson, Diane McNama-
ra, Joanne Danford, Christina Hockett, Martha
Clark, Lisa Koschka. Back Row: Fritz Wickert,
Patrick Ivers, Lawrence Mandarino, Richard
Kraemer, Byrl Cinamon, Wesley SooHoo, Kent
Rasmussen, Max Lyles, Oscar Sutton, Michael
Phi Kappa Phi - 401
The avowed purpose of Natani, junior
women's honorary, is to promote
scholarship, leadership, and cultural
To promote scholarship, the society
recognized only those women with a
2.75 grade index or over.
The women of Natani continued their
support of cultural events on campus
by ushering at Gammage Auditorium.
Natani performed many other serv-
ices to the campus and community.
These included the annual friendship
awards given on Smile Day, assistance
with Freshman Orientation, a flower
sale on May 5, and a Christmas Party
for the Day Care Center children.
LEFT: Natani members enjoy refreshments at
a meeting held in the living room of the Alumni
House. RIGHT and FAR RIGHT: Santa Claus
and children provide the important ingredients
for a very successful Christmas party given by
Natani at the Day Care Center.
Natani - 403
Phi Upsilon Omicron
404 -- Phi Upsilon Omicron!Pi Kappa Delta
The women of Phi Upsilon Omicron,
a home economics society, made
many contributions to both the com-
munity and the university.
For fund-raising projects, the wo-
men sponsored a fruitcake sale for
the Home Economics Association and
a Christmas drive for the Salvation
Army. On campus, the society hosted
a District 1 Workshop, co-sponsored
a home economics openhouse and
twice sponsored a Scholarship Des-
sert for women earning superior
In May, Phi Upsilon Omicron had
a mother-daughter party.
Phi Upsilon Omicron - Front Row: Phyllis
Alvey, Roseann Sieczkowski, Judith Dvorak,
Karren Stamps, Susan Landauer. Second Row:
Terry Goodrich, Bonita McReynolds, Rosaline
Pintek, Mary Ann Kohl. Back Row: Dr, Jessie
Rannells, Joanne Danford, Mary Retzer, Mickey
Peterson, Laurel Osterberg, Sandy Kelley.
The speech and drama honorary Pi
Kappa Delta provided the challenge
to its members through intercolle-
giate debate tournaments. It was with
distinct pride that they returned home
with various trophies signifying their
In addition members enjoyed each
other's company through a Christmas
Party and various picnics.
TOP - Actives - Front Row: Dawn Smith,
Laurel Neeley, Marsha Heath, Cozette Smith,
Kathy Rankin, Lizz Celis, Sue Shaw, Janet Lind-
say, Jody Johnson, Cathy Bennett, Susan Heaton.
Second Row: Patty King, Donna Helmandollar,
Jo Ellen Hunke, Terry Blanton, Jeri Chapman,
Andy Karis, Marsha Newman, Jan Edens, Mary
Anne Clark, Janice Rentzel, Inge Augeneder.
Back Row: Karen Rasmussen, Linda Baumann,
Pat Smith, Julie Paterson, Dorothy Baker,
Heather Kalin, Barbara Ford, Roxie Hazen,
Yvonne Smith, Betsy Keyack, Kathy Sullivan,
Terry Froncek, Karen Walker, Jo Crumbaker.
BOTTOM - Pledges - Front Row: Terry
Blanton, Kathy Rankin, Susan Heaton, Lizz
Celis. Second Row: Julie Paterson, Janice
Rentzel, Terry Neeley, Patty King, Jan Edens,
Marsha Newman. Back Row: Kathy Sullivan, Pat
Smith. Karen Walker, Anne Fetterhoff, Terry
Froncek. Dorothy Baker, Heather Kalin.
Collecting food and clothing for a
needy Mesa family with eight chil-
dren, required the time of Phrateres,
an international off-campus women's
A retreat at the beginning of the
year in Prescott not only helped to
introduce pledges and actives, but to
initiate a social calendar that included
pot luck dinners throughout the year,
the December Founders Day Banquet
at the Holiday Inn, and an ecology
picnic in June in which members
cleaned debris from the river.
Other activities evolved around a
Christmas bazaar in Scottsdale and
the annual t'Hi and Smile Week" in
the spring. Money raised was con-
tributed to the scholarship fund and
to the summer convention planned
for Vancouver, B.C., Canada.
406 - Pi Lambda 'l'heta!Pi Mu Epsilon
Pi Lambda Theta, a professional
honorary for women majoring in ed-
ucation, provided a series of lunch-
eons and speakers that encouraged
the active role of women in educa-
tion. The group's purpose was to
foster creativity and academic ex-
cellence within its membership ranks
The members of the ASU chapter of
Pi Mu Epsilon, the national mathe-
matics honorary, held monthly meet-
ings and hosted noted speakers.
Membership was contingent on a 3.0
average and receiving A's in the first
three semesters of math.
Pi Mu Epsilon - Front Row: Peter Gadwa,
Janet Mclver, Vinscent Reed, Chuck Clifton.
Back Row: Terry Branson, Al Heitzmann,
Robert Hecht-Nielsen, Bob Rowley.
The motto of Pi Omega Pi, a national
business teacher education honor so-
ciety, is "loyalty, service, progress."
This year, the society emphasized the
service aspect of its motto.
They hosted several business edu-
cation conferences among them the
Future Business Leaders of America
Conference and a workshop for busi-
ness education teachers. The hosting
of a coffee for freshmen business ed-
ucation majors and faculty at the
year's beginning helped freshmen to
familiarize themselves with their new
major, teachers, and classmates.
Perhaps the highlight of the year
came when Cynthia Anast, the honor
society's president, was able to attend
the National Convention in Chicago.
Pi Omega Pi - Front Row: David Terrazii,
Marie Crews, Terri Helmley, Kathy Alexander,
Genevieve Kovacs, Jan Witt, Jane Wiseman,
Tom Dobbins. Back Row: Cynthia Anast, Peggy
Hennessey, Lucia Takonas, Susan Amator, Pat
xXXgXXN . gg '
Pi omega Bi - 407
Pi Sigma Epsilon
The avowed purpose of Pi Sigma Ep-
silon is to promote professionalism
in marketing and sales management.
The fraternityis activities were de-
signed to raise funds. These funds
were used and will be used yearly in
order to sponsor a 551,000 minority
student scholarship and two S500
The fraternity also sent the two
winners of a Pi Sigma Epsilon spon-
sored raffle to Las Vegas.
TOP: Pi Sigma Epsilon members enjoy chatting
at the organizations year-end banquet. RIGHT:
The executive officers of Pi Sigma Epsilon pose
at the banquet. BOTTOM: Pi Sigma Epsilon.
408 - Pi Sigma Epsilon
Amold Air Society - Front Row: Teddy Wang,
Mark Busch, James Stephans, Mike Mills, John
Watts, Martin Acre, John Newby. Second Row:
Bob Newlin, Mario Cafiero, Nelson Chrisman,
Ray Perrault, Shannon Barnett, Richard Silla-
man. Third Row: Loren Millward, Mike Farm-
er, Marshall Craw, Dikki Stanley, Douglas Bul-
lock, Patrick Casey. Back Row: David Ingeso,
Robert Kershaw, Robert Edwards, Mike Bovey,
William Evans, Randolph Fram, Skip Mills, Ma-
jor Arlyn Sukut, Arthur Gustafson, James
Thompson, Herbert Skibitzko.
Student Marketing Association - Front Row:
Dr. James Hensel, advisor, Kathy Masidonski,
secretary, Ned Erickson, president, Linda Adair,
vice president. Second Row: Andrea Anast, Dr.
David Gourley, advisor, Jim Wagner, Cathy
Gaughan, treasurer, Carl Lund. Back Row: Den-
nis Smithburg, Bruce Gibbs, Louie Van Anne,
Dave Sherman, Dave Johnson, Bob Bell.
Women's A Club - Front Row: Karen Brown,
Althea Evans, vice president, Diane Wolta, presi-
dent, Janet Shaler, secretary, Janet Schulte,
Linda Whitney, treasurer. Second Row: Ellen
Dameron, Tina Heiple, Pam Johnson, Cindy
O'Donnell, Barbara Aloy. Back Row: Jan Henne,
Lynn Kolstad, Kirstie Kaiser, Joyce Danford,
Eileen Bailey, Cindi Stock.
Arnold Air Society! Student Marketing Assoc,!Womenls A Club - 409
Sophos - Front Row: Bob Sanderson, secre-
tary, Bill Eaton, vice president, Wayne Lind-
quist, president, Bob Mitchell, Treasurer, Mike
Richter. Second Row: Jeff Figler, advisor, Bob
Jeffers, Dave Christian, Warren Cooper, Ed-
ward Scannell, advisor. Back Row: George
Block, Jack Hanna, Willie Harris, John Camp-
bell, Jeff 0'Connor.
Sophos, sophomore men's service
organization, emphasized service to
the underprivileged and crippled this
year. Activities included Halloween,
Christmas and Easter parties for
underprivileged children at Head
Start co-sponsored with Alpha Lamb-
da Delta, a canned food drive with
Spurs, and a Dance of Dimes with the
proceeds going to the March of Dimes.
An important event took place early
when the campus chapter joined the
national organization of Sophos. In
November, the ASU group hosted the
regional convention. In May, a group
of the ASU Sophos attended the na-
tional convention for the first time. It
was expected to be beneficial by
410 - Sophos
Spurs, sophomore Women's service
honorary, continued to uphold their
motto, "at your service?
In service to the community, Spurs
Christmas carolled at the Hermitage
Camelback Nursing Home, made gi-
gantic, colored pillows for the Barrio
Youth Projectf collected candy for
donation to the KRIZ Halloween Candy
Drive, and co-sponsored a canned
food drive with the Sophos for the
In service to the campus, the or-
ganization aided at freshman orienta-
tion by participating in the ISRB re-
ceptions and by manning "Ask Me
Booths." They also hosted the Spurs
Regional Convention in November.
Spurs supported their activities
through money-making projects in-
cluding a Homecoming Mum Sale, two
Tijuana Taco nights, and the sale of
programs at Sun Devil basketball
Becky Briscoe, Barb Menoes, Bonnie Miner,
Sandy von Lohen, Marcie Rubalcaba, Susan
von Lohen, Sandy
412 - Student National Education AssociationfTau Beta Sigma
The Student National Education Asso-
ciation is exemplified best by its
goals. Some of these are to develop an
understanding of and an appreciation
for the teaching profession, profes-
sional teacher's organizations, pro-
fessional ethics, attitudes and growth,
and to interest capable young people
in teaching as a career. These were
attained by the campus group through
special forums, symposiums, and
literature which were held and passed
out during the year.
Student National Education Association - Front
Row: Gail Miller, vice president, Rose Fong,
June Fong. Back Row: Michael Barnett, presi-
dent, Carrol Currie, Vinscent Reed, Dr. Ann
Tau Beta Sigma - Front Row: Nadine Dorsch-
ler, Diane Schmerbauch, Donna Heck, Linda
Jones, Jo Beaver. Second Row: Elaine Tinberg,
Carol Wilder, Teddy Bengtson, Jacqueline Axe,
Jean Killingsworth. Back Row: Carol Galloway,
Wanda Glenn, Patsy Schirmer, Ginny Kay Eu-
banks, Susan Stone, Ellyn Williams.
Tau Beta Sigma, the women's hon-
orary band society, made every effort
to assist and promote the cause of
band music and appreciation on cam-
pus. Part of this was achieved through
receptions and parties involving
members of the bands at ASU.
Nadine Dorschler was president,
Diane Schmerbauch, vice president,
Donna Heck, secretary, and Linda
Jones, treasurer. Jo Beaver served
as chaplain and Carol Galloway as
Tau Beta Pi
Tau Beta Pi is the engineering hon-
orary that admits those students who
are among the top fifth of the senior
class and the top eighth of the junior
class and have at least a 3.0 grade
The honorary under the presidency
of Deas Warley sponsored the annual
Engineering Day, this time at Big
Surf. They also sponsored field trips
and other related activities not only
for Tau Beta Pi members but for
other engineering students as Well.
They provided tutoring and financial
aid helps also.
TOP: Some Tau Beta Pi actives look on as two
pledges polish the Bent which is located outside
of the Engineering Center. RIGHT: Tau Beta Pi
pledges gather prior to their induction in the en-
gineering honorary. BELOW: Tau Beta Pi -
Front Row: Ted Bates, Ron Wilcox, Jane Pen-
nington, Deas H. Warley, Stephen 0'Neall, Ann-
ette Gathright. Second Row: Lovis Rayes, Wes-
ley SooHoo, Milton Axton, Wayland Adams, Ray-
mond Immell, Dave Mah, Richard Duncan, Gray
Tang, Gary Shweid. Back Row: Dennis Sullivan,
Steve Lasswell, Roger Szabo, Duane Webb, New-
ton Hodgson, George Wright, Steven Trimble,
Robert Ramirez, Ronald Jackson.
A U r,
,Q X 3
J A 5
K ,' S
Callaway Gardens outside Atlanta
provided Marching Band playground
The Arizona State University Sun
Devil Marching Band began the year
under new directorship, namely, Dr.
Kenneth Snapp and Mr. Bob Miller.
The band performed at each home
football game doing the pre-game show
and the halftime.
They travelled to Tucson for the
UofA game and a small contingent
went to El Paso as a pep band. The
highlight of the year was when the
entire band flew to Atlanta on the
American Airlines 747 jetliner for
the Peach Bowl. Many of the band
members remembered the trip mostly
because of the many bus trips between
Callaway Gardens and Atlanta during
the four-day stay.
When football season ended, most
band members continued in the Con-
cert Band, but many continued to play
in the pep band at basketball games.
416 - Marching B
TOP: Dr. Kenneth Snapp, director, looks over
his program notes prior to halftime. BOTTOM
LEFT: Band members got to know the inside of
a bus very well at the Peach Bowl. The ride to
Callaway Gardens from Atlanta was 80 miles.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Leilani Olbu smiles as she
holds her position on the field in Sun Devil
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Concert Band presented varied band literature
The Concert Band as a separate per-
forming ensemble within the Univer-
sity Bands program had its own regu-
lar schedule of campus concerts.
Assistant Director of Bands Bob
Miller served as conductor.
The repertoire of the Concert Band
was carefully chosen to complement
that of the Wind Ensemble in covering
the broad range of standard band
The 75 selected players Who per-
formed in the Concert Band presented
a concert in Gammage Auditorium in
One of the concert numbers was A
Festive Music which was written by
ASU music faculty member Ronald Lo
Presti. It was commissioned by the
Arizona Band and Orchestra Direc-
tor's Association in 1967 for the Ari-
zona High School All-State Band.
Graduate Assistant Robert Rhodes led
the band in Diamond Variations.
Concert Band - 419
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TOP LEFT: Symphony Orchestra conductor
Eugene Lombardi encourages and draws music
from the players. BOTTOM LEFT: The or-
chestra appears dwarfed on the massive Gam-
mage Auditorium stage while in concert. CEN-
TER: This coed waits for her que during a
number, BOTTOM CENTER: These upright
cases seem to be having a conversation of their
own. TOP RIGHT CENTER: It requires a lot
of concentration and training to be ready for
concert work. TOP RIGHT: Satin and velvet-
lined 'cases house cherished instruments. BOT-
TOM RIGHT CENTER: Patterns emerge from
the rows of musicians, chairs, and music. BOT-
TOM RIGHT: Intermission provides musicians
time to reflect and relax.
Symphony Orchestra -- 421
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424 - KAE1'-Tv
When student media are utilized as a
workshop for a Mass Communications
department, it has often been criti-
cised that the "freshness" found in
student-originated projects is lacking.
This, however, was not the case with
KAET-TV. A newly-innovated and en-
tirely "fresh" idea which germinated
was the Saturday morning "KIDS-
TV.'l For six hours each week,
schoolchildren ran the station: an-
nouncing, starring, devising the pro-
gramming, running the equipment, and
doing anything else that didn't abso-
lutely have to be done by an adult.
The continued regular programming
of the station included NET's version
of U60 Minutes," 'tThe Great
American Dream Machinefl 'tMaster-
piece Theater," 'LThe Advocates,"
'tJean Shepherd's America" and HSan
Francisco Mixl' were also among the
"adult" shows presented.
ABOVE FAR LEFT: Framed by the watchful
camera retina, a young country singer plucks
his guitar. ABOVE LEFT: A Mass Commu-
nication student prepares a video-tape for the
air, BELOW FAR LEFT AND BELOW LEFT:
t'Making Things Grow," a 'thow-to" show
appears in multiple images above the heads of
the engineers. BELOW: Station policy allows
a briefing for interviewees.
student opinions, ideals, criticisms
were vented through State Press
426 - State Press
LEFT: Dave Jensen, State Press editor for two
semesters, works on an editorial before press
time. BOTTOM LEFT: John Banaszewski was
a staff reporter first semester and assistant
city editor during second semester. TOP LEFT
CENTER: Don Ferrell was advisor to the stu-
dent newspaper. BOTTOM CENTER: Editing
copy was a task that befell Wendell Wilson. TOP
RIGHT CENTER: During first semester Nan
Sexton was assistant city editor, but she moved
up to the city editor position second semester.
TOP RIGHT: First semester news editor Diane
Mclntyre worked as a staff reporter second se-
mester. BOTTOM RIGHT: Rick Snedeker was
second semester Weekend editor. Weekend was
a social-happening supplement that appeared in
every Friday's State Press.
L M in i.-Air"
State Press - 427
tate Press staff
RIGHT: Staff reporter Jay Hovdey relaxes in
the office for a few moments. He was named as
managing editor for second semester. BOT-
TOM LEFT: Bill Butler checks his copy be-
fore passing it on to the copy desk. He was sec-
ond semester sports editor. BOTTOM CEN-
TER: Second semester chief photographer
Jeannie Ledbetter makes sure she is about to
enlarge the right negative for printing. TOP
CENTER: Ray Wong and Jeannie Ledbetter
confer about some pressing matter. TOP
RIGHT: Ray Wong worked as chief photog-
rapher first semester but took over news editor
duties for second semester, BOTTOM RIGHT:
Tom Journey, a transfer student from the Uni-
versity of Arizona, was a staff reporter during
, R X'
State Press- 429
430 - Sahuaro!71Staff
in F K
' A,-. V .
' f if
1 ' l
catatonic yearbook finall
groans, stirs, tardily emerges
It becomes more than repetitous to
admit the Sahuaro has had problems.
Yerbooks in general seem to be going
through a stage bordering on cata-
lepsy, yet the problem so close at
hand appears incredably, sardonically
Sahuarof71 began in September
with a core of four editors and a gen-
eral staff of between 10 and 15. By
January that staff was halved and a
month later it was reduced to three.
One might say the situation was hope-
:Jerks " -1- . 4,-f'
TOP FAR LEFT: Flailing his words like a
cudgel, the mighty Ecurb, Bruce Miles finishes
an evaluation of the Code of Conduct controversy.
TOP LEFT: Deb Egerer, originally academics
editor, took on the added responsibility of the
graduate and administration sections. ABOVE
FAR LEFT: Candy St. Jacques, co-editor,
looks up drowsily from a reference text.
ABOVE: Co-editor Dan Dixon sacrificed his
spring semester in an attempt to hold up the
failing yearbook. RIGHT: Allan Frazier, ad-
visor for Sahuaro!71, worries.
less, at least it so seemed to those
who remained. But the necessity of
producing some record of the year
continued, and the prospect of re-
turning funds to nearly 3,000 buyers
and cancelling Greek and Organiza-
tions contracts was unthinkable.
The book was finally produced
during the last two months of the
school year and the first two of
summer, a monumental task for three
staff members, assorted friends
Sahuaro!71 Staff- 431
In this year of few blessings for the
yearbook staff, there are, neverthe-
less, a few things for which the book
can be grateful. One is the Sahuaro's
Despite occasional, usually under-
standable lapses, the people at Conley
Studios, which handled all of the book's
portraits, group pictures, photo
processing, and a hundred other items,
managed to maintain a generally sweet
demeanor through all the staff's
deadline-missing antics, requests for
photos of events that didn't exist, and
last minute appeals for glossies.
As for the yearbook's own photog-
raphers, they were generally ready
to shoot when they were needed, and
sometimes they were life savers.
Their work, seen throughout the book,
speaks for itself.
PHOTOS THIS PAGE: Sahuaro Photographic
Staff - ABOVE RIGHT: John Barnard, photo
editor. CENTER RIGHT: Jordan Fischman.
ABOVE: Jim Lew. RIGHT: Charles R. Conley
Studio Staff. Left to Right: John Dutson, Ingrid
Helms, Ruth Paulsen, Robert Sorgatz, Barbara
Robinson, Charles R. Conley.
432 - Sahuaro Photographers
Now in its third year, Sahuaro Set,
the yearbook "honorary," continued
its task of attempting to vend the
annual from the Set's dilapidated
brown-orange-yellow booth that jut-
ted cow catcher-like into the middle
of the mall. Sahuaro Set began the
year with 20 girls and many vows oft
dedication, hard work and high sales.
As usual, it boiled down to the dedica-
tion, hard work and high sales of the
few and the moral support of the many.
Maybe the discrepancy between prom-
ises and results was due to the choice
of mall times, the temper of cus-
tomers on a given day or the desir-
ability of the product. But probably
the imbalance in sales was due pri-
marily to the nature of organizations
and how they always seem to work.
People like to join, but not to con-
TOP LEFT, ABOVE: Sahuaro Set - 1. Captain
Carol t'Lopez" Lohmiller. 2. Bonnie Miner.
3. Janet Olson. ABOVE LEFT, LEFT: When
Sahuaro Set members graced the mall, their
booth served not only as a yearbook sales office,
but as a general information and gossip center
Sahuaro Set - 433
PHOTOS THESE PAGES: Sahuaro Set - 1. Con-
nie Connors. 2. Diane Burks. 3. Susan Woelfel.
4. Leeann Davis. 5. Regina Nelms. 6. Janet
Rein. 7. Chris Van Zelst. 8. Carolyn Sheen.
9. Kay Zueck. 10. Su McCarty. 11. Kathy
Amold. 12. Diane Seminary. 13. Candy Hill.
434 - Sahuaro Set
Sahuaro Set - 435
my 1 ,,
v, + mg.
.. f .amy
- mf Lg
Mike Tomco - 3rd Team, Associated Press
Joe Spagnola - WAC Offensive Back of the
J. D. Hill - lst Team, Sporting News and Time
3rd Team Associated Press
438 - All American Athletes
Gary Venturo - 2nd Team, United Pressg WAC
Lineman of the Year
Windlan Hall - 2nd Team, United Press
,. ff i mt,
f , if
53 Q P :W H
W' 'x r' K
ABOVE: Celia Margaret Sklan, a political
science major, was crowned Miss Arizona,
1971. The former Miss Maricopa County will
compete in the Miss America Pageant in Sep-
tember. RIGHT: Regina Nelms, a Sahuaro Set
member, was judged Arizona Maid of Cotton.
Q, 4 Sf,
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fp, X + A 1- weLW" f f Z ' ' - , .-t'- -
walk 37 if-51 'rf 1' Q Eu. A Y
Royalty - 441
Army ROTC Queen and attendants reigned at ball
LEFT: Army ROTC Queen Jamie MacDougall
poses coyly for photograph. BOTTOM LEFT:
Janice Keating was an attendant. BOTTOM
LEFT CENTER: Attendant Jeanne Gonseth
smiles prettily. BOTTOM RIGHT CENTER:
Leslie Wood, an attendant poses on the Gammage
walkway ramp. BELOW: The sun shines brightly
on Sue Scott, also an attendant. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Linda Narramore relaxes in the Gam-
mage auditorium seating.
Army ROTC Royalty - 443
,, is , ,
fu A 3-
KQV? uv. M A
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ir Force ROTC selected queen
and attendants for a pretty front
FAR LEFT: Campus irrigation provides pool
to reflect the beauty of Air Force ROTC Queen
Jean Davis. CENTER TOP: Attendant Alice
Brackett playfully smiles. CENTER BOTTOM:
Rosine Bartoli was an attendant. ABOVE: Dale
Sampair was a third attendant to queen.
Air Force ROTC Royalty
Michael Jules Aguirre - Tempeg
Political Scienceg ASASU Admin-
istrative Vice Presidentg Phi Gamma
Delta fraternityg University Admis-
sions and Standards Committeeg IFC
3.5 club. Kathleen Jo Alexander -
Tempeg Business Educationg Natanig
Mortar Boardg Arkesisg Pi Omega
Pig Chi Omega sororityg Kaydettesg
Panhellenic vice presidentg B.A.
Student Council treasurerg Phi Sigma
Kappa Moonlight Girl. Cynthia Elaine
Anast - Scottsdaleg Secondary Busi-
ness Educationg Pi Omega Pi pres-
identg Pi Lambda Thetag Kappa Delta
Pig Alpha Lambda Deltag MU Host-
essg Alpha Pi Epsilon secretaryg
Miss Arizona Industryg White House
Conference on Children and Youth
delegate. Ophelia Barron - Phoenix,
Sociology? MASOg Undergraduate
Social Welfare Clubg Angel Flightg
Alpha Kappa Deltag Headstart Pro-
gram workerg Golden Gate Settle-
ment volunteer. Edward Michael
Bovey - Scottsdaleg Physicsg Dis-
tinguished Air Force ROTC Cadetg
Christian Science Organization pres-
identg Society of Physics Students,
Silver Wingg Arnold Air Society
commanderg Sunday School teacher.
Jennifer Arline Buck - Phoenixg
Elementary Educationg Chi Omega
sorority presidentg Devils Advocatesg
Mortar Board vice presidentg Natani,
Spursg MU Hostessesg Social and
Elections boardsg Kappa Delta Pig
Arkesis. Claudia Rae Bullard -
Phoenixg Physical Educationg Spurs,
Natani presidentg Mortar Boardg
College Student Section for H.P.E.R.g
Liberal Arts Advisory Boardg ASU
Women's Swim Team captaing coach
of men's swim team at Phoenix
West High School. Jesse Thomas
Burns - Tempeg Vocal Performanceg
Bass soloist with ASU Choral Union
and Phoenix Symphony Choraleg
recipient of S5000 from All American
College Show, 2nd place, district
Metropolitan Opera auditionsg Phi
Kappa Phig ASU University Singers
and Lyric Opera Theaterg Minister
of Music, First Baptist Church
of Scottsdale. Linda A. Chriss -
Phoenixg Englishg Choral Uniong
Concert Choir, University Playersg
Lionettesg Alpha Lambda Deltag Alpha
Theta Kappag Kappa Delta Pig AWSg
Hillelg Cultural Affairs Board.
Mariannina Dale Erra - Phoenixg
Child Development - Home Econom-
icsg Mortar Board presidentg Spursg
Phi Upsilon Omicrong Liberal Arts
Advisory Councilg transfer from
446 - Who's Who
NAUg Headstart Program Workerg
Maricopa County Health Department
War on Hunger Survey. Janet Helen
Frasier - Tempeg Elementary Ed-
ucationg Alpha Lambda Deltag Natanig
Kappa Delta Pig Lambda Tau Kappag
PV West presidentg AWSQ freshmen
and education senatorg Delta Gamma
sororityg Little Sisters of Minerva
presidentg ASASU Administrative
Vice Presidentg State Hospital vol-
unteer Worker. M. Jerelyn Garrity -
Phoenixg Mathematics - Secondary
Educationg PV East presidentg PV
West Hall Councilg Alpha Lambda
Deltag Natanig Mortar Boardg AWS
executive vice presidentg RHA Coun-
cilg religion teacher. Annette Mar-
lene Gathright - Phoenixg Electrical
Engineeringg Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa
Nu, Institute of Electrical and Elec-
tronic Engineers secretary, Society
of Women Engineers. Anne Marie
Genardini - Nogalesg Special Ed-
ucationg Alpha Lambda Deltag MU
Hostessesg Spurs, Natani, Mortar
Boardg Devils Advocatesg Pi Lambda
Thetag Kappa Delta Pig Manzanita
Hall assistantg ISRB and Faculty-
Student Relations Boardg teacher's
aid at MARC School and Grant
Elementary. Joanne Lynn Hawk -
Goodyearg Humanitiesg Alpha Lambda
Deltag Spursg Natanig Mortar Boardg
Concert Choirg Sigma Alpha Iota
vice presidentg Phi Kappa Phig
PV East Hall Council. Jan Margo
Henne - Redwood City, Calif.g Phys-
ical Educationg member of U.S.
Womenls Olympic Team, received
2 gold, 1 silver and 1 bronze medalsg
All American swim team, 1964, 65,
68g member of world record-holding
400-meter freestyle relay teamg
Chi Omega sororityg Women's A
Clubg Angel Flightg ASU Women's
Swim teamg coaching staff for Ken-
nedy Special Olympics program.
Sherry P. Hutt - Scottsdaleg Speech
Communicationsg Spursg lHCg PV
West Hall Councilg AWS presidentg
Debate squadg University Playersg
Mortar Board, Pi Kappa Delta.
Donna Cecelia Kline - Phoenixg
Humanities and English, Woodrow
Wilson Fellowship nomineeg Young
Republicansg Alpha Lambda Deltag
National Society of Composers, Au-
thors and Artistsg finalist in Under-
19 State Fencing championshipsg
English Speaking Uniong MU Film
Festival chairmang Arizona Republic
youth correspondent in Europeg Heard
LEFT: Robert Wacker, Edward Bovey, Jerrelyn
Garrity, and .Joanne Hawk look from the steps
of the Business Administration Building. BOT-
TOM CENTER: Charles Pulsipher, Jan Henne,
and Ophelia Barron rest in the shade on the
mall. BELOW: Dave Willis sits in the middle
of the mall. BOTTOM RIGHT: Cynthia Anast
poses among the greenery by the BA Building.
- -, . f . 1 :-- , . . . . I-15 fi? 'Illia-llifi' K I xl i Q T
my , M . . p . , ..,: .FM
. . .Who's Who recipients
Who's Who- 447
will the College of Education please rise
please turn in your caps and gowns when you
exit the stadium
AFROTC Royalty 444
AROTC Drill Team 379
AROTC Rifle Team 382
AROTC Royalty 442
ASASU Boards 174
ASASU Officers 170
ASASU Senate 172
Aaron, Barry Michael
Abaalkhail, Salah 388
Abair, Wendy 286,339,380,
Abbott, Sally L. 204
Abbott, Susan A. 204,297
Abel, Jim 305
Abel, Steve W. 244
Abrams, Sonia 401
Acer, John W. 241
Acre, Martin 409
ACTIVITIES SECTION 15
Adair, Linda J. 192,409
Adams, David W. II 244
Adams, Phil 192
Adams, Wayland 393,413
Adamson, Iris F. 244
Advance for Christ 383
Agrios, William 289
Aguila, Maria G. 244
Aguirre, Mike 170,175,178,
Ah You, Junior 38,68,77
Ahlquist, Rich 306
Aitken, Greg K. 204
Akins, Andrew X. 244
Albee, Edward E. 224
Albrecht, Rebecca A. 204,
Albright, William A. 241
Alderman, Bruce 318
Al-Edrees, Edrees 388
Alexander, Kathleen J. 204,
Alexander, James L. 244,
Alexander, Wendy 310,336,
Alhashimi, Farouk 388
Alicea, Bob 312
All American Athletes 438
Allen, Jim 384
Allen, Pam 386
Allen, Russel1G. 204
Allen, Trey 326
Allendorfer, Jack A. 244,
Allison, Chris 384
Allison, Jack N. 192
Allison, John M. 192
Ahnond, Gary W. 224
Aloy, Barbara L. 204,409
Alpha Delta Pi 270
Alpha Epsilon Delta 384
452 - Index
Alpha Epsilon Phi 272
Alpha Epsilon Pi 274
Alpha Eta Rho 384
Alpha Kappa Alpha 269
Alpha Lambda Delta 385
Alpha Phi 276
Alpha Tau Omega 278
Alquabeni, Bader K. 224,
Alterman, Iris 358
Alto, Ronald L. 224,384
Alvarez, Irene 394
Alver, Gary 326
Alvey, Phyllis 404
Alvord, Deborah 234,387
Ake, Wayne 321
Amator, Susan 407
American Institute of
Chemical Engineers 385
Ames, Janet 294
Amster, Barbara 310
Anast, Andrea 409
Anast, Cynthia 394,407,447
, Christine E. 204,
,Joyce E. 204
,Joyce M. 244
Cheryl L. 204
Richard M. 224,
Robert G. 244
Shelley J. 244,
Virginia L. 260
Andrade, Michael A. 224
Andresen, Joline M. 204
Assaf, Hamad 388
Aisgciated Women Students
Association for Childhood
Attas, Hassan 224,388
Atwell, Gary 99,101,106
Atwood, Beth 177
Auderberg, Sue 298
Augeneder, Ingeborg 245,
August, Clara K. 204
Austin, Bill 306
Auten, Nancy 290
Axe, Jacqueline A. 204,412
Axford, William 166
Axton, Milton 413
Babbitt, Corydon A. 192,305
Babian, Barb 334
Bach, Sheryl 298,339,380,411
Andrews, Mary E. 260,270
Angel Flight 386
Anthropology Club 387
Antonel, Edith R. 204,401
Apelas, Sarah 399
Apple, Spencer 326
Apple, Rori L. 192,290,394
Applebaum, Jay 305
Architecture Graduates 186
Areghini, Victoria A. 204
Aren, Robert 317
Arendsee, David P. 244
Arizona Maid of Cotton 441
Armi, Tim 305
Armour, Katherine J . 204
Armstrong, Gregory 306,
Armstrong, James 278
Armstrong, Melanie 286
Amold Air Society 409
Arnold, Joe 101,106
Arnold, Kathy 434
Amote, Katherine J. 204
Art Exhibits 156
Arthur, Richard G. 192
Artozqui, Mike 77
Arsenault, Pamela J . 245
Arsenault, Russell A. 245
Arveulas, Joan -399
Aschmann, Jeffrey W. 204,
Ashike, Pita 260
Badertscher, Barbara 260
Bacon, Reggie 314
Bailey, Carol 115
Bailey, Eileen 115,409
Bailey, Larry S. 192
Baillie, Linda 294
Baity, Laura 280,380
,Christopher D. 192
,Stephen A. 204,325
Blaine M. 245
Ball, Scott 306
Ballenberger, Jeanne 380
Ballenberger, Joanne 177,
Banaszewski, John 426
Bane, Ed 102,105,106
Banegas,Matias S. 192
Bank, Ira E. 245,293
Banker, Patricia 337
Bannister, Al 99,106,439
Bannister, Pat 293
Barbour, Dave 318
Barcelo, Mary 282,336
Bardewyck, Loretta 258
Barentine, Janice K. 204
Barge, Marci 324
Barker, Annie 335
Barnes, Michael 318
Barnes, Milton 314
Barnett, Mike 91,204,412
Barnett, Shannon 409
Barney, Kathleen O. 245
Barney, Kathy L. 204
Barrington, Bill 314
Barron, Edward W. 245
Barron, Ophelia 447
Barrow, Janice W. 204
Barry, Pat 79
Barss, David 289
Bartoli, Rosine 282,386,445
Barton, Mike 90
Bateman, Tim 111
Bates, Nancy 270
Bates, Syliva 269
Bates, Ted 393,413
Batt, Norman 293
Battison, Roger 384
Bauer, Janice E. 204
Baughman, Marc C. 245
Baumann, Bob 318
Baumann, Linda 405
Baumstork, Robert 305
Bautista, Anthony J. 224
Bayer, Susan F. 204,270
Bayles, Marty 294
Bazar, Dennis E. 192
Bazar, Renee M. 204
Beach, Dennis 384
Beacom, Dana 312
Beam, Charles H. 224,388
Bearman, Tom 115
Beaudry, Pete 113
Beaver, Jo 412
Beaver, Marilou 192,394
Bebbling, John G. 193,321
Bechtel, Jon T. 204
Becker, Arlene D. 205,358
Beckman, DarrylM. 193
Beckman, Howard N. 224,
Beckner, Terry L. 224
Bedillion, Lynn 385
Bedrani, Mohammed 177
Beery, Barbara F. 205
Behner, David W.. 224
Beier, Barb 358
Belden, Betsy 286
Bell, Bob 409
Bell, Connie 298,411
Bell, Mary Ann 205,395
Bell, Nancy 335
Bell, Terry A. 193
Bender, Jim 318
Bender, Judy S. 205,363
Bendet, Hallie 399
Bendix, John 275
Benedict, Laurie 286
Bengtson, Barbara A. 245
Bengtson, Teddy 412
Benjamin, Janice A. 260
Benner, JerylL. 224,303
Bennett, Bruce C. 193
Bennett, Cathy 405
Bennett, Dwight 109
Bennett, Steven L. 245,293
Benson, Carol 387
Berg, Gail 181
Berger, Bill 101,105,106
Berger, Jim 97
Bergmark, Brad 305
Bergseng, John 326
Bergstrom, Gail 387
Berlinger, Beth 282
Berman, Linda 399
Berman, Steven M. 245
Bern, Ross H. 275
Bernell, Laura 401
Berry, Blanche 276
Berry, RussellB. 193
Bertani, Barry A. 224
Berti, Mary 358
Berton, Cherie M. 258,260
Besh, Greg 326
Beta Alpha Psi 389
Bettini, Micki 280
Betts, Katie 310,344
Beutler, Afton 169
Beverly, Ed 77
Beyer, Frederick G. 193
Bibles, Linda R. 205
Biddulph, Barry 308
Biehl, Scott 321
Biemer, Jon 393
Biggs, Carolyn 393,400
Biliack, Cheryl 272,345
Billman, Jerry 401
Billmeier, Sally 112,280
Bilyk, Carol 294
Bilyk, Karyll 380
Bingenheimer, Laurie 343
Bingham, Terry 305
Bircumshaw, John 301
Bird, Madeleine 280
Bird, Mark J. 245
Bishop, James 301
Bizer, Ethelynn M. 245
Bizjah, Jolynne 394
Black, Gary 318
Black, Marilyn E. 205,298
Black, Nancy L. 245
Blackley, Robin 345
Blackman, Robert 293
Blaine, Mary 169
Blake, Kathryn 402
Blake, Russell 205
Blake, Susan 297
Blakey, Louise A. 245
Blanchard, Linda L. 234
Blanco, Grant 77
Blankenbaker, Polly 290
Blanford, Nancy 387,400
Blanton, Terry 405
Blechschmidt, Ed 91
Bledsoe, Connie 385
Blenner, Edward J . 193
Bliss, Nelda 310,342,380
Block, George 293,410
Bloom, Pat 286
Bloxham, Steve 113
Blue Key 390
Bluhm, Barbara 387
Blumenthal, Andrea J . 205
Board of Regents 162
Bock, Becky 363
Boen, Brenda 181
Boglione, Bob 79,109
Bohannan, Robert 303
Bohr, Theresa A. 245
Bolton, Therese 112
Bonda, John 115
Bonestroo, Paul 382
Bonnett, Robert 289
Bonnie, Linda Jo 205
Boone, Danny 384
Booth, Barry 314
Bordeleau, Alexandre J . 245
Borg, Robert 293
Borgman, Edwin E. 224
Bornzin, Merrilee 310
Bortnick, Lauren 272
Boswell, Linn E. 205
Bourgeois, Sharon P. 193,
Bourne, Steve 305
Bovey, Edward M. 245,409,
Bowden, James G. 224
Bowen, Barbara 181
Bower, Larry 278
Bowline, Diane 276
Bowling, Mike 83,86,90
Bowlus, James R. 245
Bowman, Judy 282
Boyd, Becky 276
Boyle, Thomas P. 193
Brackett, Alice 386,445
Bradbury, Leigh W. 224,384
Braden, Fox 245,305
Bradley, Ann 294
Brady, Francine 340
Bramer, Scott G. 275
Branch, Gary S. 193
Brand, Debbie 286
Brandt, Christy 110,280,411
Brandt, Jim 326
Brannen, Lenny 314
Branson, Terry 406
Brant, David 384
Bray, Wade R. 246
Bredehoft, Ted 92
Brende, Bruce D. 193
Brengle, CarolS. 246
Bridges, Kathy 358
Brigham, Becky 177,282,
Brinkman, Ronald C. 224
Briscoe, Becky 177,180,
Britton, Barbara G. 260
Brockway, Don 180,326,
Bill 79 109
Brown, Carla 269
Brown, CarlR.V. 205
Brown, James 91
Kenton R. 246
Brown, Mike 312
Brown, Robert 306
Brown, Tom 308
Browning, Floyd 77
Bruce, Vicki 298
Bruch, Robert S. 224
Bruinsma, Henry A. 233
Brullo, Tony 305
Brungs, Joseph S. 193
Bryan, Mary 298
Bryant, William 389
Buchanan, Duncan A. 246
Buchanan, Rich 293
Buck, Jennifer A. 205,280,
Buck, Linda 294,340
Budke, Laure 286,342
Buffington, Brenda J . 205
Buffman, Barry R. 246
Buhn, Cathie 282
Bullock, Douglas B. 246,
Bullock, Kay H. 246
Bullock, O. Vae 205
Bunker, Marilyn 387
Burbeck, Nancy 294
Burbeck, Phyllis 294
Burchinal, Sue 298
Burger, Barbara 397
Burke, William J . 164,236
Burks, Dianne 282,434
Burnes, Donald W 193,306
Burnett, Cynthia A. 205
Burne Barbara 385 399 411
yy 1 1
Burns, Marilyn A. 205
Burns, Nelson 246
Burns, Tom 449
Burrell, JoAnn 269
Burtnett, Anne 399
Burton, David 289
Burton, Robert 393
Busby, Paula 387
Busch, Kathy 336
Busch, Mark 392, 409
Student Council 389
Buss, JoelM. 205
Bussert, Ed 312
Bustamente, Susan 181,282
Busto, Valerie J . 193,394
Butcher, Georgia C. 205
Butler, Bill 428
Butkovich, James T. 224
Butler, Bill 115
Butler, William S. 225
Butterfield, John 325
Byrd, George 113
Byrne, Bill 289
Byron, John 115
Cada, Kenneth C. 205
Cady, Gilbert L. 164
Cafiero, Mario 409
Cahill, Dwight 77
Calacci, Rose 395
Caldwell, Tom 387
Callagy, Margaret 399
Callaway, Erlene 387
Callaway, Melody 286
Calvin, Jim N. 193
Cameron, Suzanne P. 246
Campana, Allyn 290
Campbell, Bruce 314
Campbell, Glenda C. 205
Campbell, Jim 325
Campbell, John 314,410
Campbell, West 321
Campus at Night 60
Campus Tykes 54
Canby, Marcia A. 193,290
Canfield, Bonnie 286
Canine Friends 56
Cannon, Linda J. 205
Cantwell, Chlo 358
Cao, Jorge M. 188
Capitano, Joe 289
Carbacio, Patricia A. 205
Carlough, Donna 112
Carlson, Robert 0. 225
Carlson, Ronald 303
Carlson, RussellR. 205,
Carlton,Terry K. 364
Carroll, Melinda L. 205,294
Carson, Mary 394
Carter, Dave 397
Carter, Fred Elliott 225
Carter, Lanni 234
Carueville, Joan 294
Cascio, Loretta 343
Casey, Linda 294
Casey, Patrick 409
Casillas, Susan C. 205
Castano, George A. 188
Castillo, Senon "Baldy"
Casuto, Kerry 97
Catania, Medeira 297,402
Index -- 453
Cavanaugh, Patricia Ann
Cavolo, Alison 310,340,392,
Celestino, Perry 205
Celis, Lizz 405
Centoz, Charlene 297
Cerasoli, Madalyn S. 246,
Chaboudy, Anna M. 205,294
Chadwick, Jacqueline A. 246
Chaffo, Janet L. 206
Chaillie, Mark 312
Chaison, Eric 275
Chamber Music 149
Champagne, Cindy 392
Champion, Dalton 393
Chandler, Cindy A. 234
Chaplain, Gerry 289
Chapman, David 321
Chapman, Jeri 405
Charman, Jean 358
Chartrand, Craig 326
Chassey, Rick 308
Chellevold, Duane N. 225
Cherry, Nancy M. 206
Chilcote, Sue 397,399
Childs, Dale W. 246
Chi Omega 280
Chipman, Robert 293
Choral Union 423
Chotras, Harriet 206
Chrisman, Nelson 409
Chriss, Linda A. 206,401
Christensen, Jan 290
Christian, Dave 318,410
Christian, John 384
454 - ina
Christiansen, Kent 395
Christiansen, Keven 314
Christner, Donald A. 234
Chu, Minie 260
Church, Stephen C. 225,278
Ciaccio, Richard 399
Cinamon, Byrl 401
Clairmont, Dawn 297
Cathy J. 234,276
, James 378,381
Janine K. 246
Mary Ann 206,399,
Terry M. 193
Clarke, Meredith A. 206
Clay, Gary 305
Clemente, Anthony V. 225
Clemons, Marcia 267,273,
Clifton, Chuck 406
Cline, Bonnie L. 206
Close, Cindy 399
Clotworthy, Bob 113
Cloud, Priscilla 310,386
Clouse, Susan 286
Clupper, Mike 71,77
Coale, Paula A. 246
Coats, Carol 115
Cobb, Mary 364
Coburn, John D. 206
Cochran, Cindy 282,399
Cochran, Judith Lee 193
Code of Conduct 30
Coe, Mike 293
Coffer, Kent V. 246
Coffield, Karen 399
Coffinger, Dick 306
Cohen, David 235
Cohen, Fred 312
Cohen, Phil 275
Cohen, Shelly A. 206
Coker, Thom 36,318,390
Coker, Thomas B. 206
Cole, Judy 310
Cole, Larry 169
Coles, Joyce C. 260
Coley, Gary 92
College of Architecture
College of Business Ad-
College of Education 202
College of Engineering 222
College of Fine Arts 232
College of Law 238
College of Liberal Arts 242
College of Nursing 258
COLLEGES SECTION 183
Collett, Jennifer 294
Collett, Ron 177,246,318
Colvin, Patrick T. 246
Combs, Cathryn A. 206,270
Combs, Bill 306
Commerford, Pat 97
Compton, John H. 225
Concert Band 419
Concert Choir 420
Conley, Doug 109,206
Conn, Shannon 401
Connell, Eric 97
Conner, Pamela J. 193
Connolly, Dave 79
Connolly, Joe 77
Connors, Connie 434
Conovaloff, Ann E. 246
Conover, Marla 358
Conry, Dennis 306
Conry, Pat 324
Conry, Paul 306
Contreras, Mike 83,86,88,
Converse, James J. 193
Convert, John A. 206
Cook, Barbara 270
Cook, Jeffrey 189
Cooley, Cecelia P. 193
Coon, Debi 358
Cooper, Carolyn 399
Cooper, Rex 321
Cooper, Warren 177,289,41
Copalman, Lee A. 234
Coppock, William H. 193,
Copsey, Mary B. 206,400
Corallo, Karen A. 206,294
Corby, John 109,321
Corcetti, John R. 225
Cordier, Lee 312
Corey, David 278
Cormier, Barton N. 225,
Corn, Debbie 286
Corno, Lyn 280,339,380,402
Corsberg, Loren 169
Corugno, John 326
Costa, Tony 305
Cota, Norma E. 206
Cottrell, Cathy 280,336
Coulombe, Craig 278
Coulter, Susan 286
Coursey, Della 310
Court of Honor 334
Covillo, Loretta 286
Cowee, Suzanne 246
Cox, Monica 341
Coyle, Ken 77
Coyner, Catherine 324
Crabtree, Kenrick F. 246,
Craw, Marshall 409
Crawford, Jim 101,106
Crawford, Lucille 348
Crawford, Teresa A. 246,
Creasman, James 166
CREATIVE ARTS SECTION
Creekmore, Carolyn 310
Crews, Marie L. 206,407
Crimp, Pamela K. 206
Crockett, Richard W. 193
Crompton, Janis 297
Cross Country 79
Crow, Patricia A. 234,270,
Crowe, Tom 305
Cruise, Charles E. 241
Crumbaker, Jo 385,405
Crumbley, George 38
Crump, Robert 72
Cullerton, Margaret 272
Cullerton, Margo 345
Cullipher, Lois E. 206,401
Cummings, Tom 169
Cunningham, Dennis 384
Cunningham, Gerald 292,392
Cunningham, Marica 337,411
Cunningham, Martha 298,
Curcio, Bob 321
Curl, Debra 276
Currie, Carrol A. 206,412
Curtis, Arthur H. 193
Curtis, Rick 97
Cusack, Tom 177,319
Cutcheon, Kathryne Belle
Cypert, Christine M. 206
Cypert, Lance 177
Dad, Marilyn J. 206,273,
Dahms, Pam 280,380
Daine, Connie 270,380
Dalton, Dick 95,97
Dalton, Don 175,178,319
Dameron, Ellen 112,298,
Damrow, Denise 297
Danford, Joanne K. 206,
Danford, Joyce R. 206,409
Daniels, Donovan 77
Dannenfeldt, KarlH. 164
Darling, Robert C. 225,346
Daugherty, John L. 206
D'Autilla, Robert 312
Davenport, Bob 68,72,77
Davidson, Ronald D. 246
, Chuck E. 246
Edward C. 225
, Glenn M. 246
, Grace L. 206
James G. 206
, Kathy 272
Davis, Reggie 292
Davis, Richard 393
Davis, Roger 77
Davis, Susan 110,298
Davitt, Gregory A. 246
Dawson, Carol 172,402
Dawson, Dennis 381
Day, Debbie 270
Dean, Arthur 390
Dearborn, B.F. 303
Deaton, Carol 400
Decker, Linda 382
Decker, Kristina 177
Decker, Sharon L. 246
Deeb, Elaine 276
DeGear, Dick 317
Degen, Alan 308
Delbridge, Larry 77
Dellamarco, Anthony 384
Delta Delta Delta 282
Delta Gamma 286
Delta Sigma Phi 288
Delta Sigma Pi 391
Demery, Calvin 77
Demotte, Jean M. 206
DeMuth, Deb 282
Denney, Michael 317
Desert Rangers 381
Desilets, Terry 280,380
DeSpain, Gary R. 225
Dettmer, David 289
Dettmer, David 289
Devil's Advocates 392
DeVliegher, Wayne 79
Dewall, Janice B. 207
Dewey, Mike 308,390,392
Deyo, Becky 294
Dezman, Diane J. 207
Diamond, Carol 270
Diamond, Debby 270,335
Dias, Bonita 297,335
Diaz, Virgil 177
Dickey, Karen 276
Dicknite, Penne S. 207,286
DiGiovanni, Paul 306
Divito, Cathey L. 207
Dix, John K. 246,308
Dixon, Dan 431
Dixon, Debbie 282
Dobbins, Tom 407
Dodd, Thomas 293
Dollar, Patricia 290
Donhaer, Joe 77,314
Dong, William 188
Donovan, John 278
Dorman, Sharon 399
Dorm Life 355
Dorris, Jo F. 169
Dorschler, Nadine 412
Dorsey, David 308
Dotts, Donald 166
Dowling, Dennis J. 193
Dowling, Geoff 319
Dowling, Kim 310,334
Downey, Doug 278
Doyle, Libby 336
Dozoryst, Chris 280
Dragan, Oscar 77
Dreher, Faith 364
Drey, Sylvia 401
Driggs, Blair 113,181
Driggs, Stuart 113
Driscoll, Connie 110,193
Driscoll, Dave 97
Driver, Susan 282
Drugmond, Joseph R. 225
Drusys, Karen 112
Dubauskas, Victor A. 247
Duci, Barbara 290
Dudek, Leona 387
Dudley, Gordon E. 247
Dugal, Thomas E. 193
Duggan, MichaelC. 193
Dukarich, Linda R. 207
Duncan, Richard L. 226,413
Dunkel, Susi 270
Dunn, Robert 303
Dunton, Scott 308
Durante, Kirk 381
Durazo, Vicki 364,399
Durham, James H. 207
Duve, Richard 289
Dvorak, Judith 404
Dyer, Roger 305
Dyson, Judy A. 247
Dyson, Tom L. 247
Dziubla, Phillip W. 226
Eades, Mark L. 194
Easley, Brian 326
Easton, James 275
Eastridge, Vickie 310
Eaton, Bill 109,314,410
Eberly, George D. 247
Ebert, Scott 390
Eden, Rick 397
Edens, Jan 405
Edson, Karen 115
Education Graduates 204
Edwards, Robert 319,409
Egerer, Debbie 431
Egerer, Dori 399
Eginton, Don 326
Eisen, Dean 275
Eisenstein, David R. 226
Ekdahl, Harry E. 226
Ekstrand, Don 68,77
Elder, Joseph 381
Eley, Monroe 38,72,75,76,
Elias, Lou 77
Eller, James L. 226
Ellingson, John 166
Elliott, James F. 194
Ellis, Dean 275
Ellis, Jean A. 207,290
Ellis, Judy 385
Ellis, Mary L. 207
Elmer, Elizabeth A. 207,
Elmore, James 186
Elsner, Heidi 280
Elston, Vivian E. 247
Emery, Alonzo 77,109
Emery, Vince 177
Emery, Walter 381
Empie, Linda Susan 234
Endres, George 79
Endsley, Sterling 77
Eng, Richard 177
Engblom, GailM. 207
Enger, Lian 401
Engineering Graduates 224
Engle, Gary 293
Engler, Michael D. 194,266,
English, Anita J. 207
English, Kevin M. 207
English, Liz 290,344
Englund, Michael 306
Enriquez, Margareto S. 188
Enz, Donald L. 207
Erdmann, Sandra 402
Erickson, Kay E. 207
Erickson, Ned C. 194,409
Erickson, Robert 384
Erlichman, Sue A. 248
Ernst, Judy 282
Erra, Mariannina D. 248,
Estes, Paulette S. 207
Eta Kappa Nu 393
Etter, Ronald A. 194
Eubanks, Ginny K. 412
Evans, Cathy 324
G. Brent 278,381
Lawrence J. 241
d, Alice 363,400
Everhard, Tom 319
Everhart, Dave 317
Ewing, Pat 277
Experimental Theater 154
Eymann, DarrellR. 207
Faber, Daniel 275
Fagan, Michael 306
Fairchild, Sue 177
Fakonas, Lucia 407
Falk, Suzy 394
Fang, Joe 381
Fanucci, Mike 68,76,77
Faria, Ron 278
Fram, Randolph 409
Farmer, Jack 293
Farmer, Mike 409
Farr, Stephen P. 248
Faust, Jeanne 115
Fedock, Joseph J. 226
Feingold, Stephen 275
Feister, Sherry 298
Feldman, Jack 275
Felix, Karen A. 234
Felix, Larry F. 241
Fellows, Holly 399
Ferguson, Stan 97
Ferguson, Suzanne G. 207
Ferrell, Don 426
Ferron, Fred 178
Fetter, John W. 194
Fetterhoff, Anne 405
Ferrazzi, David 407
Field, Kenneth 248,317
Fieselman, Debbie 270
Figler, Jeff 170,175,177,
Figueroa, Carol 112,298
Finch, Sue 112,283
Fine Arts Graduates 234
Finnie, Todd 319
FioRito, Michele 280
Fish, Ted 79
Fisher, Barbara J. 207,272
Fischer, Christine L. 226
Fisher, Ed 77
Fisher, Lawrence 178
Fitzpatrick, Donald 328
Fjeld, Carter L. 248
Imiex - 455
Flammang, Howard S. 207
Fletcher, Craig S. 226,278
Flood, Edward 379
Flores, George 248
Flournoy, CiCi S. 36,208,
Flower, Debby 283
Floyd, Charles W. 226
Flynn, Jim 308
Fong, June 208,412
Fong, Rose 412
Ford, Barbara 405
Ford, James 305
Forsythe, Charlotte 294
Forsythe, Nancy 380
Fort, John 115,439
Foster, Jim 106
Foster, Suzi 286
Foster, Trudy 298
Fossatti, Bill 308
Fossett, Paul 289
Fowler, Joan 298
Fowler, Walter S. 194
Fox, Linda 270
Fran, Randolph H. 226
Francis, Bob 392
Francis, Pamela M. 208
Franek, Bob 107,109
Frank, Bob 97
Frank, Starr 345
Frantz, Rodney B. 194
Frasier, Janet 339
Fraternity Rush 330
Frazer, James A. 226
Frazier, Allan 171,177,431
Frazier, Toby 294
Fredericks, Roger 111
Freedman, Alana 272
Freeman, Andrew W. 194,
Freicht, Bruce 177,308
Freshman Basketball 91
Freshman Football 78
Frey, Joan 277
Friedman, Howard 388
Friend, Patricia 401
Friesen, Chuck 326
Froemming, Dennis 111
Froncek, Terry 405
Frye, Anne K. 208,267,283,
Fuchs, Rose L. 208
Fuhr, Carol A. 208,380
Fuhr, Norma 380
Fullerton, Billie 272,397
Furcini, Jim 95,97
Furedy, Susan E. 260
Furman, Gary D. 226
Furman, Sharon 290
Furtak, Jane N. 194
Fuzzell, Jan 283
Gacioch, Martha A. 248
Gackle, Debbie 294,343,
Gadwa, Peter 401,406
Gaffaney, Gerald K. 248
Gaffney, Jerry 314
Gahavami, Reza 177
Gaines, Bill 305
Gainok, Allan 381
456 - Index
Galinis, Carolyn A. 208
Gallacci, Debra 270
Gallagher, Duff 308
Gallamore, Shirley 298
Galloway, Carol 412
Gamboa, Ray 308
Gamma Phi Beta 290
Gammage Celebrities 144
Gammage Events 146
Gammage, Peggy 177,208
Ganz, Barbara 387
Garber, Ginny 298,344,380
Garchar, Ronald E. 226
Garcia, Pete C. 208
Garman, Esta S. 208
Garrison, Barbara J. 248,
Garrity, Jerelyn 172,208,
Gass, Thomas 278
Gasser, Mark 91
Gates, Robert L. 226,384
Gates, Scott 317
Gathright, Annette 413
Gatlin, Gary S. 248
Gaughan, Cathy 110,409
Gautsch, Joseph 301
Gawin, Chester P. 226
Gebremarian, Yilma 177
Gelinas, Wilfrid 382
Genardini, Anne M. 208,400
Gendron, Doug 381,382
Gentili, Josephine B. 208
George, Douglas 309
George, Thomas 289
George, William D. 226
Gerould, Clancy 358,387
Gerould, Richard 321
Ghiz, Angelle 270,380
Ghiz, Jazelle 270
Giaugue, Doug 326
Gibbs, Bruce 389,409
Giddings, Lola S. 208
Gieszl, Janet 286
Gilbert, Debbie 277
Gilbert, Ronald E. 227
Gillis, Mary 303
Glazebrook, Rick 106
Glenn, Wanda 412
Gilder, Bob 111,314
Glider, Richard S. 208
Godber, Diane 298
Goldberg, Barbara 310,344
Goldberg, Larry 275
Goldberg, Robert A. 248
Golden Hearts 336
Goldstein, David 275
Goldstein, Esther P. 248
Goldstein, Lee 328
Goldstein, Lenna 272
Golom, Calli 277
Goloskewitsch, Victor 97
Gomez, Yolanda 400
Gonseth, Jeannie 290,344,
Gonzales, Robert 384
Gonzales, Steven 306
Good, Sanford L. 248,401
Goodgame, Debbie 364
Goodman, Annette L. 210
Goodman, Harvey 367
Goodrich, Frederick 303
Goodrich, Terry L. 248,
Goodson, Gregory L. 248
Gordon, David S. 194
Gordon, Jerry 319,390
Gordon, Laurie 286
Gore, Roger D. 248
Gose, Joan C. 210
Gottschalk, Susan E. 249,290
Goulder, Jorja 324
Gourley, David 394,409
Grace, Peter J . 194,266,309
Graduate College 236
Graduate School of Social
Grady, Diane 242
Graeff, Philip 384
Graham, Don 314
Graham, Jan L. 210
Graham, Judy 294
Graham, Judy A. 249
Grange, Geoff 115
Granillo, Steve 289
Grannell, David 79
Grank, Jolyon 241
Grant, Barbara D. 249,400
Gray, Catherine M. 210
Gray, Gwen 286
Gray, Richard 68,77
Gray, Ducksoon Y. 210
Greco, Robert 289
Greek Activities 284,302,
Greek Men! Women of the
GREEKS SECTION 263
Green, Jon 312
Green, Woodrow 79
Greene, Dennis 170,172,
Greenfield, Hollis J . 210,
Greengard, Gary 326
Gregory, Terrie L. 210
Grier, Sherri 272
Griffin, John E. 210
Griffith, June 298
Griffitts, Sandra K. 210,
Griswold, Warner 180,181,
Groger, Nanci 270
Gronquist, Glenn 325
Gross, Glenn O. 227,321
Gross, Lynn 277
Grosser, Kenneth R. 227
Grossman, Laurie 172,363
Groth, Carol 298
Groth, Greg 326
Grundy, Melinda 340
Groves, JoAnn 249
Guila, Luis C. 195
Guffey, Doug 381
Gunderson, John 388
Gunther, Steve 79
Gurnicz, Barbara J . 210
Gustafson, Arthur 409
Gutierrez, Cecilia 210
Haasis, Steve 315
Hackbarth, Vicki E. 210
Hacker, Theodore W. 195,
Hadeed, Jim 77
Haden, Cathy 386
Hadfield, Scott 326
Hadle ,Kim P. 195
Hagedson, George 278
Haggman, Elaine R. 210,336
Hahne, Mary 290,339
Halderman, Trudy 392
Halko, Richard 278
Brad 306 392
, Judith Anne 249
,Sonja J. 210
William D. 210
Hallack, Jo 286,339
Halley, Lori 297
Hallickson, Lin 172,363,
Ham, Kathie 310
Hamblin, Christine 210
Hamilton, Christy 367
Hamilton, June 269
Hamm, George F. 164
Hamm, Nancy 336
Hamme, Dennis L. 227
Hammer, John 79
Hammerslag, Sue 286
Hammontree, Jim 306
Hammontree, Tim 91
Hamor, Steve 319
Hancock, Mary 358
Hanley, Ben 241
Hanley, Thomas 278
Hanna, Jack 410
Hansen, Ed 178,305
Hansen, Jim 305
Hansen, John 113
Hansen, Mike 99,102,105,
Hansen, Scott 309
Hansen, Steven Q. 249
Hanrahan, Tim 289
Hanrahan, Tom 289
Harden, Virginia 290
Hardie, Nancy 283
Hardt, Ann 412
Hargens, Edward J. 210
Harker, Tom 319
Harkins, Wendy 181
Harlan, Laura 283
Harlan, L. Thomas 227,319
Harlan, Tom 177
Haroldson, Bruce 90,91
Harper, Deidre 294
Harper, Tom 392
Harrington, Cathy 210,400
Harrington, Glee 394
Harris, Ferna 283
Harris, Lana M. 210
Harris, Linda F. 249
Harris, Mary E. 210,387
Harris, Obadiah S. 210
Harris, Richard 306
Harris, Willie 319,410
Harrison, Greg 321
Harrison, Linda C. 387
Harrod, Linda 177,210
Harstad, Leanne 283
Hart, Butch 321
Hart, Dennis F. 227
Hart, Steve 317
Hartman, Ronald L. 195
Hartwell, Suzan 399
Harvey, Dianne M. 210
Harvey, Jay 115
Hashimoto, Betty F. 210
Hasel, Phil 113
Hassell, Marjorie A. 210,269
Hassen, Gary J. 210
Hatalsky, Morris 111
Hatton, Barbara 172
Haught, Marilyn 286,342
Havens, Steven R. 249
Hawk, Gail A. 210
Hawk, Joanne L. 234,400,
Hawken, Doug 109
Hawkins, Paul 306
Hay, David 177,195
Hay, John 327
Hayden Hall 356
Hayden Library 24
Hayduke, Alison 271
Haynes, Mike 328
Hayward, Becky ,277
Hazar, John E. 195,312
Hazelton, Art 390
Hazen, Roxie 405
Heames, Mary K. 249
Heap, Karen 277
Hearne, Linda 294
Heath, Marsha J. 210,405
Heaton, Susan 405
Heavin, Vickie 294
Heavilin, Debbie 298
Hebert, Fredrick 319
Hechanova, Rodolfo 381
Hecht-Nielsen, Robert 406
Heck, Donna 412
Hedlund, Margaret 394
Hedrick, Iris 337
Hefferman, Ann 286,342,
Hegel, Deborah 387
Heimann, Hope 401
Hein, Flo J. 249
Heinz, Edward 384
Heiple, Tina 112,402,409
Heitel, James T. 249,305
Heitel, Kathy 299
Heitel, Mary 299
Heitzmann, Al 406
Helm, Martha 299
Helmandollar, Donna 405
Helmley, Teryl L. 195,407
Helms, Robert B. 227
Helton, Judy 177,280
Hemphill, Wayne 292
Henderson, Barbara C. 211
Henderson, Jennifer 271
Hendricks, John 399
Hendrickson, Richard 181,
Hendrix, CherylK. 241
Henne, Jan 112,280,386,
Heliagessey, Peggy 363,400,
Hennessy, Pat 312
Henning, Mark 293
Henny, John 319
Henry, Robert A. 195
Patricia A. 234,
, Roger 325
Henteleff, Norman 195,389
Hepler, John R. 249,315
Hernandez, Ralph 79
Herrett, Bill 327
Herseth, Ed 306
Herseth, Mary 294
Hersh, Dale 275
Hertz, Jon 321
Hewaldt, Pam 280
Hewette, William G. 195
Heys, Frances R. 211,387
Hibler, Laurie 271,380
Hicks, Bill 293
Hicks, Marilyn 211
Hildebrand, Maxine L. 211
Hildebrandt, Dave 113
Hill, Candy 434
Hill, George F. 195,292
Hill, J.D. 40,68,71,72,75,
Hill, Peggy 299,392,402
Hilliard, Larry C. 249
Hillman, George 177
Hillyard, Diane 297,411
Hinkel, Pete 384
Hintze, Jan 277
Hirose, Mary L.K. 211
Hitzeman, Wayne 327
Hjorth, Debby 177
Hoban, Tim 77
Hockett, Tina 177,401
Hodges, SamuelL. 249
Hodgson, Diane 364
Hodgson, Newton H. 227,
Hodgson, Wendy 110
Hoelk, Kirk 315
Hoffman, Duskajoy 399
Hofmann, Cindy 400
Hogan, Maureen 290,341,
Hoge, Stephen E. 249,312,
Holbrook, Bill 327
Holbrook, John 109,195,392
Holden, Steve 77,109
Holgrim, Scott 384
Holland, Kathy 397
Hollander, Jack I. 188
Hollar, Ronald E. 195
Hoggfinger, Laurie 299,342,
Holmes, Lorna 299
Holmes, Lydia 364,396
Holmes, Tom 390
Holt, Thomas 0. 177,234,
Hom, Patricia A. 211
Home Economics Associa-
Homber, Rob 328
Homko, Rich 328
Hood, Casey 293
Hood, Mike 392
Hoover, Annette 271,380
Hoover, Luella 387
Hope, Kathryn 283,342
Hopkins, Barbara 283
Hopper, Mark S. 211
Hcgggock, William B. 211,
Hggwood, Mike 81,84,86,
Hornbeck, Richard 321
Horrell, Steve 305
Hothem, Terry 289
Houghton, Marsha 271,342
Houser, Gail 321
Hovatter, Gary 381
Hovdey, Jay 428
Howard, Bob 95,97
Howard, Edwin L. 195,390
Howard, Larry 306
Howe, Barbara 294
Hoyer, Bill 177
Hrebec, Catherine M. 260
Hubler, Robert 393
Hubner, Luanne S. 249
Huff, Robert W. 250
Huffman, Jeffrey 177
Hugh, Margery 290
Hughes, Jacquie 290,343
Hughes, Mike 106
Huie, Richard 309
Hullman, Dave 86,90
Hull, Diane 386
Humphress, Michael 301
Hunke, Jo Ellen 405
Hunse, William H. 188
Hunt, Elaine A. 211
Huntington, Gary R. 195
Huntington, Virginia 394
Hurguy, John R. 250
Hurrie, Thomas 227,384
Hurst, Donnie 79
Hurst, Grady 71,72,77
Hutcherson, Judith F. 211,
Hutchins, John O. 211,293
Hutchinson, Dan 293
Hutchinson, Diana 177,297
Hutzel, Janet 299
Hyer, Margaret 299
Ibarra, Claudia M. 211
Igou, Robert G. 227
Iler, Pat 312
Index - 45
Immell, Raymond G. 227,
Ing, Bernard 321
Jones, Ava 181,291
Jones, Carol A. 211,294,
Ing, Meluih 321
Ingebo, David A. 227,409
In Memorian 468
Interfraternity Council 266
Ipjian, Ronald 306
Irby, Donald F. 227
Irwin, Roberta A. 211
Isaacson, David R. 227
Iserman, Lana 299
Ivers, Patrick 401
Ivor, Fayetta L. 260
Jones, C. David 319
Jones, Darby 109
Jones, Eileen 211
Jones, Jenda L. 211,401
Jones, Karol 294
Jones, Linda 412
Jones, Richard L. 169
, Skyler 107,109
Jordak, Gary L. 196
Jordan, Dottie 402
Jordan, MichaelR. 228
Jorgensen, Dave 303
Jorgensen, Richard F.
Jacobson, Keith 120,171
Jacobson, Kent 101,106
Jackson, Bernard 169
, Hollis Marie 211
, Rick 278
, Ronald 413
,Theressa A. 250,
, Kathleen A. 260
Jamjoon, Samir A. 227
Jay, Helen 334
Jay, Mary L. 250,280,343
Jeffries, Rindy 358
Jenkins, Barry 305
Jenkins, Harold 327
Jenkins, Harry 317
Jensen, James C. 227
Jensen, Ken 317
Jett, Margaret L. 196
Jett, Peggy 310,339
Jewell, Lisa H. 211
en, Patricia L.
Johnson, Dave 409
Johnson, D. Lee 266
J ohnson, Gloria 177
,Jeffrey R. 196
Johnson, Judith N. 211
Johnson, LuWanna M. 211,
Johnson, Mark 319
Johnson, Mike 382
, Pam 402,409
Johnson, Pat 110
, Ron 307
Johnston, Ann 277
Johnston, Bruce 113
Jolly, Sandra K. 211
458 - Index
Journaux, Monique 177
Journey, Tom 428
Jovanovic, Slavko 381
Joyce, Nancy 386
Joyce, R.A. 293
J sley, Marilyn 283
Juhl, Ron 384
Kahla, Brad 312
Kairys, Susan J. 211
Kaiser, Kirstie L. 211,409
Kajikawa, Bill 77,79
Kakenmoto, Paul 381
Kalb, Steve 315
Kalker, Avie C. 354,367
Kalin, Heather 405
Kanadjian, Susan 399
Kane, Mary L. 211
Kangas, Jean 260
Kanter, Dave 115,321
Kappa Alpha Psi 292
Kappa Alpha Theta 294
Kappa Boosters 337
Kappa Delta 296
Kappa Delta Pi 395
Kappa Kappa Gamma 298
Kappa Sigma 293
Karabias, John 309
Karani, John 177
Karis, Andy 405
Kaser, Billie F. 211,401
Katarski, Edward P. 228
Katarski, Nancy L. 211
Katibain, Gerald 327
Katz, Barb 286
Kauffman, Phyllis 272
Kaufman, Kandy 299
Kawa, Robert 307
Kazan, Larry 315
Keadle, Debbie 280
Kearns, Doug 113
Keating, Janice 380,443
Keaton, William 319
Keels, Carl 312
Keeton, Robin 327
Kehl, Barrett 315
Kelberlan, John 312
Kellan, John W. 228
Keller, Richard J . 228
Kelley, Jim 72,77
Kelley, Sandy 404
Kelley, Keven 336,380
Kelley, Randa1lT. 250
Kelso, Nancy 177,291
Kemp, Jacki 297
Kemper, Carole 310
Kennedy, Bill 81,83,84,86,
Kennedy, Ron 91
Kenney, John A. 250
Kent, Jana 339
Kent, Noreen 324
Kentera, Larry 77
Kepen, Paul 319
Kepler, Christine D. 250,
Kerbel, Maurice R. 250
Kerley, Bob 315
Kerr, Maryella 271
Kerrigan, Mark 307
Kershaw, Robert 381,409
Kegtzenbaum, Anthony R.
Ketner, Alice 177,310,344
Keyack, Betsy 405
Keyer, Karen 271
Keyes, Karen 399
Key, Hal 399
Keyt, Norman 178,307
Kigin, Denis J. 166
Kilby, Bruce 75,77
Killingsworth, Jean 399,
Kimball, Lynne D. 212
Kimball, Ted 315
Kimes, Brad 312
Kindig, Ed 79
Kindig, Jane L. 250
King, Clifford H. 196
King, Kathryn 358
King, Pat 358,405
King, Susan 273
Kingston, Bill 266,312,392
Kingston, Karla S. 250
Kinhan, Michael 313
Kinsley, Kazuko 177
Kinvig, Kristin 280,335
Kioski, Nancy A. 212,394
Kipp, Elizabeth 283
Kirchner, Kay 385
Kirk, Pamela J . 212
Kirkham, Thomas M. 196
Kirsopp, Kay 271,335
Klaric, Dennis 79
Klawuhn, Bobbie 286
Klein, Kay 283
Klein, Howard M. 241
Kleppinger, Fritz 250
Kliment, Martin J . 196,
Kline, Donna C. 234,401,449
Kline, Gary D. 196
Kline, Marjorie 112,387
Knapp, Nancy 363
Knappen, Tim 109
Knecht, Arnie 118
Knisely, John D. 196
Knoll, Bill 293
Knoppel, Jean E. 260
Knorr, Barry A. 228
Knorringa, Marguerite 334
Knotonotas, George 228
Kobar, Gene 105,106
Kobert, Kraig 307
Kodner, Steve 328
Koeb, Barry 135
Koen, Brenda 299,340,348
Koeritz, Jeffrey A. 196
Kogen, Elizabeth J. 234
Kohl, Mary A. 404
Kokesch, Joanne 283
Kokorich, Anthony W. 228
Kolsrud, Russ 307
Kolstad, Lynn S. 212,409
Kolter, Gary L. 212
Koopman, Craig A. 196
Kopald, Leslie 178
Koren, Mike 328
Koschka, Lisa 401
Kostant, Susan G. 250,401
Kovacs, Genevieve 407
Kovacs, Tony 381
Kovanda, Thomas A. 250,
Kovolik, Kris 91
Kozlowski, Tom 321
Kraemer, Heather 384
Kraemer, Richard 401
Krahulec, Bob 289
Kramer, Fritz 177,289
Kramer, Rob 389
Krametbauer, Vicki 283,
Kreel, Cynthia 297
Kreisman, Keitha E. 250
Krise, Jane 381
Kriter, Donna S. 212
Kroll, Judith 324,343
Kronberg, Linda A. 234
Kropf, Marlene E. 260
Kropp, Don 381
Krueger, Larry 309
Krug, Richard 384
Kruger, Charles R. 196,
Kruidenier, Sue 271,273
Ksieski, Les 303
Kuchar, Wally 111
Kuchta, Dan 305
Kucko, Gary 325,390
Kuhara, Connie R. 196
Kuklish, Scott 113
Kuntz, Frank 48
Kunze, John E. 196
Kush, Frank 38,66,77
Kushell, Chuck 321
Kuta, Gale M. 212
Lacey, Robert 275
Laeve, Suzanne 291
LaFontain, Thomas J .
LaFontaine, Babs 324
LaGalbo, Allen 321
Lahue, Judith L. 250
Lahti, Ronald 395
Laidlaw, Melody 324
Lambda Chi Alpha 300
Lameman, Lillie 36
Lamertha, Ernest E. 228
Lance, Gary 293
Landa, Ardell 367
Landauer, Susan E. 250,
Landskon, Hardy K. 228
Lane, Cathy 286
Lane, Dee Dee 381,382
Lane, Thomas 266,305,390
Langer, Bern 399
Langhout, John 303
Lantz, Deborah 401
LaPorte, Vickie 286
Larabell, Diane 286,402
Larrow, Peter J. 212
Larrymore, Julius 292
Linda C. 212
Janet V. 212
Jon M. 250
LaSalle, George 250
Lasley, Becky 271
LaSpata, Lou 328
Lasswell, Steve 393,413
Latimer, Lael 310
Laubach, KarlL. 228
Law Graduates 240
Law, Mary Anne 260
Lawrence, Debbie 277
Lawrence, Jodi 294
Lawson, Rick 309
Leader, Chuck 289
Leake, Harvey 393
Leake, Karen 401
Lebow, Jill 272
Ledbetter, Jeannie 428
Ledingham, Edwin L. 250,
Ledyard, Marvin G. 228,
Lee, Greg 293
Lee, Janet L. 271
Lee, Jim 278
Lee, Judd 135
Leeburg, Jane 399
Lefavor, Barbara 277
Lenoir, Bill 115
Lent, William N. 212,389
Lentz, DanielF. 212,305
Lenzmeier, Cindi 343
Less, Dan 97
Lester, Pattye V. 212
Lester, Roy F. 196
LeSeur, Don L. 196
Letizia, Sandy 363
Letteri, Lee 399
Leuthold, Gretchen 334
Levering, Mary 271,335
Levin, Neal 328
Levinson, Donald E. 251
Levitt, Tina 177
Lew, Jim W. 228
Lewellen, Mary 364
Lewis, Jon K. 228,278
Lewkowitz, Stephen 317
Liberal Arts Graduates
Lichtenwalter, Ken 91,289
Life Styles 44
Lillmars, Bradley G. 196
Lincoln, Sue C. 212
Lindenberg, Edna G. 212
Lindquist, Wayne 177,301,
Lindsay, Janet S. 234,405
Lindsley, Sally A. 212
Link, David 325
Lipnik, RobertJ. 213,315
Lisi, Tom 307
Little, Rosemary 399
Little Sisters of Minerva
Little Sisters of the Triple
Litvinoff, Larry 109
LIVING GROUPS SECTION
Livoni, M. Lynn 213,283
Llewellyn, Robert 393
Lloyd, James A. 196
Lloyd, Thomas 327
Lockerby, Steve 313
Lockhart, Kathryn J. 213
Lockwood, Richard M. 196
Lofgren, Chris 392
Logan, Barbara 294
Logas, Diana L. 213
Logsdon, Tom 317
Lohmiller, Carol 280,343
Lohse, Judy 310,386
Lohse, Katie 310
Lombardi, Eugene 421
Lomeli, Kathy A. 260
Long, John C. 260
Longstaff, Jacquelina 213
Loo, Bonnie 213
Loohawenchit, Susan 363,
Looy, NeilM. 367
Lopez, Mary N.J. 213
Lotti, Dennis 79
Lou, Ron 77
Louis, John L. 228
Love, Becky 112
Lowden, Susan F. 260,400
Lowe, Barrie B. 228
Loyd, Robert 293
Ludden, Barb 280
Lueck, Shirley 310
Luhrs, Gay 294
Lumpkin, Ron 77
Lund, Carl 409
Lundberg, Horace W. 236
Lupion, Marlene 399
Lusk, Steve 315
Lutich, John 307
Lutz, Ken 289
Luxmore, Reeve 309
Lyles, Max 401
Lynch, Kathleen A. 251,
Lynch, Marphy 336
Lynn, Larry 169
Lyon, Dean 293
Lyon, Candy 294
Lyon, Robert S. 196
Lyric Opera 135
McBan, Barry 120
McBurney, Timothy R. 197
McCammon, Chuck 313
McCammon, Phil 313
McCann, Jim 77
McCann, Kathaleen M. 214
McCarthy, Linda L. 214
McCarty, Su M. 251,283,434
McCarthy, Susan 271
McCauley, Don 40
McClanahan, Brent 72,77
McClanathan, Joe 113
McClellan, Chester L. 197
McClellan, Pat 395
McClintock Hall 362
McCommon, Stephen 319
McConnell, Keith 309
McCormick, Barry 319
McCormick, Robert J . 229,
McCoy, Judyann 197
McCoy, Ron 171,175
McCray, Ernie 111
McCray, Prentice 77
McDonald, Bruce 315
McDonald, Jill 214,311
McDonald, Joe 77
McDonald, Maureen M. 251
McEldowney, Jan 273,299,
McElwain, Linda K. 252
McEwen, Douglas 423
McGary, Mike 97
McGee, Kathleen J . 252
McGinnis, Michael 378
McGlory, Ken 97
McGregor, Olga G. 214
McGregor, William T. 214
McGurie, Mary 115
McGuire, Patrick M. 197
Mclnerney, Mike 399
McIntyre, Diane 426
McKee, Jean 172,280,400
McKeown,. Michele 271
McKerran, Gordon 319
McKinley, William G. 252
McLellan, Scott 293,390
McLellan, Thomas 293
McLemore, Marylynn 297,
McLeod, Daniel R. 252
Index - 45
McLoy, Cal 289
McMakin, Susan 299,380
McManus, Katie 294
McMillen, Linda L. 214
McMorris, Michael W. 229
McMullin, Donald 307
McMullin, Judy 341
McMurray, William B. 252
McMurry, Guy C. 197
McNamara, Diane L. 197,
McNanns, Ange 364
McNutt, June 283
McPherson, Sandra 337
McReynolds, Bonita K.
McWharf, Theodore 299
MacDonald, Robin C. 213
MacDougal1, Jamie 271,
Machen, Thomas M. 234
Macias, Aurora A. 213
Mackay, John H. 229,305
Mackey, Charles E. 229
MacKinnon, Jim 384
MacLean, Tere 399
MacMullin, John 113
Maddox, Richard 319
Madland, John A. 196,315
Madsen, David 319
460 - Ind
Madson, J onnie 310,341,
Magdic, Mike 382
Mah, Dave 413
Mahacek, Paul 399
Mahoney, Marilyn A. 251
Maisel, Cherie 363
Major, Terry I. 213
Mak, Sze 393
Maki, Diane 277
Malatesta, William F. 251
Maldonado, Sharin 324
Malitz, William G. 234
Malone, Ben 79
Mandarino, Lawrence 401
Maner, Ann 310
Manheim, Thomas L. 251
Maniar, Suketu R. 229
Manion, Ruth 387
Mann, Bill 80,90,111
Mannett, Karen 363,403
Manning, MichaelS. 251
Manns, Cherie 269
Manny, Neil 278
Mantlo, Jerry 102,106
Manzanita Hall 358
Marafi, Moosa M. 229,388
Marasco, Joan 399
Marching Band 416
Marconi, Lelory 317
Marconi, Royetta 251,384
Marguilia, Craig 327
Marin, Marty 364
Markey, Paula 387
Marks, Diane 310,389,394,
Marlowe, Clayton K. 213
Marraffino, John O. 367
Marsh, Beth 386
Marsh, PaulF. 196
Marsh, Wayne P. 196
Marshall, CarolF. 234
Martimick, Linda S. 213,
Martin, Bob 319
Martin, Cathy 340
Martin, Don 293
Martin, Elizabeth 283
Martin, Gregg 289
Martin, Janice C. 213
Martin, Jim 449
Martin, John 307,390
Martin, Karen 363,397,399,
Martin, Mildred D. 213
Martin, Pami 291
Martin, Scott 278
Martinek, Bruce R. 229
Martinez, Dennis 381,382
Martinez, Mary L. 213
Masidonski, Kathryn J .
Mason, Lon 301
Mason, Max 309
Mason, Robert P. 196,389
Masoud, Mohammed 388
Massey, Leonard T. 196
Masters, Harry L. 234
Masters, Therese A. 213
Mastin, Greg 177,309,348,
Mathews, Michael W. 196
Mathias, Linda 344
Mathiason, Fran 343
Mathis, Kathy 112
Matlock, Steve 77
Matsumoto, Joyce 385
Matson, Debbie 345
Matteson, Marti 271
Matthews, Harold 109
Mattingly, Herbert J . 229
Mauch, Charles R. 261
Maves, Barb 299
May, Debbie 311
May, Dennis 327
May, Judy 286
May, Roxi 294
Mayfield, Tom 384
Mayhan, Andrea K. 214
Mays, Ronald 319
Maywald, Lona B. 214
Maxwell, Joseph P. 196
Mead, Tracy 387
Meador, PaulM. 241,390
Meerdink, Denis 305
Mefford, Gale 271,340
Meiners, Marcie 334
Mekelburg, Reina M. 252
Melcher, Lynn 339
Melezer, Lynn 267,311
Melser, Terry A. 252
Melichar, Dudley 171,175
Memorial Union 396
Memorial Union Opening
Mendenhall, Justine 401
Menke, Robert F. 166
Menoes, Barb 180,280,411,
Merritt, Diane 277
Merritt, Joyce 36,271,380
Mesicko, Mark 327
rschmidt, Joan M.
er, Roy 292
Metzger, Anne 271
Meyer, Andy 278
Meyers, Bill 111
Meyers, Don E. 214
1, Peggy 115
nts, Mark 327
r, Robert B. 229
Mihalek, Susan 271
Militich, Susan 286,339
Millar, Charles 378
anth, Craig 77
Miller, Barbara K. 252
Miller, Bob 417
Miller, Bobbie 403
Miller, Dana 271
, Douglas K. 252
Miller, Gail 412
Miller, James 292
Miller, James A. 197
Miller, Janice J . 197,363
Miller, Margaret E. 214
Miller, Mary L. 214
Miller, Milton R. 234
Miller, Rosanna 401
, Wayne E. 229
Mills, Janice M. 214
Mills, Mike 409
Mills, Nancy 335,385,386
Mills, Paula 387
Mills, Skip 409
Millward, Loren 409
Milum, Craig 305
Miner, Bonnie 180,181,281,
Miner, Harriet 294
Miranda, Ray B. 252
Miss Arizona 440
Mitchell, Bob 319,410
Mitchell, Catherine 311
Mitchell, Florence 252
Mitchell, Walter 178
Mixon, Dave 113,305
Miyauchi, Linda K. 214,277
n Dance 150
Mohler, Pamela 291
Mohr, Gary 317
Molina, Felix E. 188,328
Money, Randa L. 214
Monkelien, James C. 197
rrat, Rochelle 336
n, Christine L. 214
Montano, Jessie R. 214
Montclar, Honorene L. 261
Monteiro, Kathy 277,411
Montesanto, Pamela 252
Montgomery, Leanne 281,
Montgomery, Michael J .
Moody, John R. 229
Moody, Larry A. 214
Moon, Becky 381
Moore, Bob 177
,Joyce A. 197
'Nampff, Joseph G. 198,293
Narramore, Linda 311,380,
Naylor, Susan 215
Nebrich, Thomas J. 229
Morales, Richard D. 214
Morales, Veronica R. 215
Morgan, Eddie L. 252
Morgan, Gwen 112
Morgan, Ralph 266,307,392
Morgan, Suzanne R. 215
Mori, Ande 277
Mormino, Frances D. 197
Moroney, John 321
Morris, B. Janthina 215
Morris, DarrellC. 229
Morris, Robert 83
Morrisett, Forest W. 215
Morrison, George 177
Morrison, Stewart 381
Morrison, Tom 384
Morrow, Maureen 335
Mortar Board 400
Morton, Barbara 177
Morton, Philip 390
Mosier, Robert P. 197,319
Moskal, Steve 79
Motley, Karen L. 215
Motoyoshi, Joanne 294,380
Motoyoshi, Karen 294
Moyor, Sue 367
Mueller, Keith 275
Mugridge, James T. 252
Muhr, MichaelJ. 197,401
Muir, Gene D. 197
Mullen, Brent 309
Mullen, Timothy 307
Mulligan,Jeffrey L. 198
Mulligan, Joe 384
Mulligan, Patricia 177,297
Mulligan, Patricia A. 215
Mundell, Jim 305
Munie, Leo 388
Munsell, Carol 381,382
Munson, Marilyn 291
Munzinger, 'Dennis B. 215
Murchison, Daniel T. 229,
Murphy, Kathi 380
Murphy, Kathryn 281
Murphy, Kathy 172,175,
Murphy, Sandy 387
Murray, Cindy 215
Murrieta, Carlos 327
Murro, Mark 109
Muscati, Pat 313
Myall, Greg 177,198,266,
Myall, Jan 91,305
Myers, Clint 106
Myers, Marylou T. 215,311
Myers, Karl 384
Nace, Marilyn 394
Nace, Sue 281
Nach, Leatrice J. 215
Nadeau, Joseph 381
Nagel, Steve 97
Nakatsy, Margene 215
Namisnak, Diane 271
Neeley, Laurel 405
Neeley, Terry 405
Neely, Modene 283
Neill, Gene 327
Karna Lee 215
Marcia K. 215,286
Viola M. 215
Nenaber, Terry 399
Nereson, Tina 112
Neslage, Reid 305
Nesmith, Phillip 301
Neuheisel, Dick 390
Neuroth, Claudia J . 216
Nevares, Andy 311
Newburn, Harry K. 164
Newby, John 409
Newcomb, John H. 198,389
Newcomer, Elaine 311
Newkirk, Jack 313
Newlin, Bob 409
Newman, Linda 272
Newman, Stephen S. 198
Newman, Marsha 112,405
Newton, Art 321
Nicholl, Shirley J. 198
Nichols, Thomas B. 229,
Nicholson, Paul 321
Nidetz, Rick 319
Nielsen, Suzanne 387
Nilberg, Andrea N . 234
Nild, Debi 364
Nilo, Debbi 177
Noble, Bob 79
Nolan, Gregg L. 229
Nordlund, Bunny 291,343
Nordstrom, Hans 115,198
Noren, Vi 394
Norris, Jennifer 286
Norris, Pat 178,283,399
Northen, Janis L. 216,271
Nowell, Mary S. 252
Nursing Graduates 260
Nuszloch, Larry A. 252,
Nutcracker Ballet 148
Nutz, Jana A. 252
Oaks, Brian 327
Obermeyer, Jim 305
O'Brien, Jill 112
O,Brien, Judy 324
Occhiuzzi, Anthony L. 216
O'Connor, Jeff 410
O'Donnell, Cindy 115,409
O'Dor, Susan 342
Oen, Candy 299
Ogden, JoAnn 403
Ohl, Janie L. 216,271
Ohms, Mimi M. 216,358
Ohotto, Don 109
O'Keefe, Michael 216
Olbu, Leilani 271,416
Olech, Lillian 277
Olic, Patricia A. 252
Olivo, Sal 79
Olivo, Theodore F. 77,198
Olson, Jack E. 252
Olson, Janet 281
Olson, John H. 198,301
Olson, Mark 305
Olvis, Diann 291
OlNeall, J . Stephen 229,413
Ong, Violet 198
Onion, Charlie 307,392
Openshaw, Nancy 202,283
Oppenheim, Susan H. 216
Orban, Sara 286
O'Reilly, Eugene E. 252 -
O'Reily, Thomas 278
Organization of Arab Stu-
Orfall, Mark 177,198
Ortega, Danny 178
Ortega, Nick 79
Osborne, Maryann 283
Osburn, Robert C. 229
Osgood, Sanna 286 n
Ostenak, Constance 401
Osterberg, Laurel 181,
Ostrem, Doug 321
Overall, Constance E. 216
Overman, Glenn D. 191
Owens, Bob 77
Owens, Jim 84,86,88,90
Pacheco, Diane S. 216
Pacini, Jim 399
Padgett, Kathryn A. 216,449
Padgett, Kirk 293
Page, Judy 216
Palo Verde East Hall 364
Palo Verde Main Fire 372
Palo Verde Main Hall 370
Palo Verde West Hall 357
Palon, Karen R. 199,294
Panhellenic Council 267
Pappas, James S. 229
Parazczak, Bucky 79
Parcel, Jane K. 358
Parker, Brad 327
Parker, Cynthia 299
Parker, Joel 305
Parker, Mary 297
Parks, James R. 216
Parks, Karen L. 216,281
Parks, Jodi 392,411
Parra, Francesca 358
Parrino, Sarah J . 216
Parsley, Clint 307
Pascale, Colleen P. 216
Patrick, Debbie 291,403
Patrick, Kent 319
Patterson, Sharion 172,269
Patton, John E. 199
Patton, Mark 177
Patton, Steph 321
Paul, Debi 336
Paul, Kathy 386,403
Paulsen, Nancy E. 252
Paulson, Patti 286
Pavlic, Kenneth 388
Payson, Gale 401
Peach Bowl 38
Peach, Greta 299
Pearmine, Christy 283
Pearson, Debbie 271
Pearson, Karen 283
Pearson, Steve 293
Pease, Brad 278
Pech, Donna 271,342,403
Peck, John 307
Pedrick, William 239
Peek, George A. 242
Pegue, Kim 271,342
Pelcher, George 77
Pelekoudas, Lee 106
Pglgkiey, Mary L. 216,281,
Penland, James 278
Pennell, Myron D. 217
Pennington, Jane 413
Penrod, Craig 327
Pentz, Dave 77
Peoples, Linda Y. 217
Perkins, Chris 291
Perkins, Larry 177
Perrault, Ray 409
Perry, Christine E. 217
Perry, Gerald 381
Perry, Nancy 286
Pershing Rifles 381
Peters, Robert D. 217,315
, Gail 286,342
Petersoni Julie 405
Petray, Claire 115,311
Robert D. 252
Petroff, Denise 299
Petroske, Ed 319
Petrucciani, Russ 309
Pettet, Dennis 384
Pettit, Sharon L. 217
Petzold, Peter E. 199,315
Pfaff, Betsy 291
Pfitzer, Marcy J. 217
John F. 199,266,
Phi Chi Theta 394
Phi Delta Theta 304
Phi Gamma Delta 306
Phi Kappa Phi 401
Phillips, Cathy L. 217
Martie E. 217
Phillips, Vicki 295
a Kappa 308
Phi Upsilon Omicron 404
Philwin, Leslee 387
Piazza, Paula 271
Pi Beta Phi 310
Pickett, Ted 381
Piehler, Joanne 358
Pielet, Renee L. 217
Pierce, Marsha 283
Pierson, Richard N . 229
Pi Kappa Alpha 312
Pi Kappa Delta 404
Index - 461
Pi Lambda Theta 406
Pillow, Linda 177
Pi Mu Epsilon 406
Pinterk, Rosaline 404
Pi Omega Pi 407
Pi Sigma Epsilon 408
Pittman, Anne 115
Pittman, Dan 387
Pittman, David 387
Platzek, Laurie 281
Pledge Presents 332
Plummer, Mona 112
Pochuck, Maria 177
Podlich, Peggy 177
Poland, Ed 97
Poley, Susan 297
Polk, Harvey 120
Pom Pom Line 181
Pontious, Mary L. 217,401
Pool, Doug 111
Poorman, Dora B. 217
Pope, Reid 278
Popoff, Kathy 252,277,400
Porter, Florence C. 217
Porter, Lois 401
Porter, Mary B. 110
Posson, Candy 112,286
Posten, Barbara A. 217
Potter, Penny 299
Potter, Teresa 291
Poulson, Edith 401
Poundstone, Tom 315
Powell, Gayle L. 252
Powell, Janice 324,399
Powell, Mike 178
Powell, Paul R. 217
Prait, Gary 292
Prator, Mary 295
Pratt, Chuck 113
Pratt, Sally 295
Preston, Bruce 401
Price, Doyle E. 199
Price, Paul 307,390
Pringle, Joyce M. 217
Pritsker, Caryl 311
Proese, Jay 319
Provencio, Richard B. 217
Puleo, Philip J. 252
Pullenza, Georgette 385
Pulsipher, Charles A.
Pumphrey, Penny 291
Punwani, Mahesh A. 229
Pusko, Claudia 181,311,344
Purtzer, Tom 111,315
Quaal, Laura 291
Quain, Dean 381,393
Quinlan, John 177,305
Quinonez, Jesus C.
Quintana, Carol 112
Radina, Donald 289
Rafael, Tim 177,180,309,
Rafferty, Mark 79,107,109
Ramirez, Robert 393,413
462 - Index
Ramstack, Bill 303
Ranahan, Timothy L. 199
Ranalletta, Gail 358
Randall, Michelle L. 218,
Randall, Shelley 273
Randolph, Patricia L. 252
Randolph, Ronald E. 254
Rankin, Kathy 405
Rannells, Jessie 404
Rapoport, Burt 327
Raskin, Kathy 344,380
Rasmussen, Karen M. 218,
Rasmussen, Kent 401
Rasmussen, Rodni 399
Rathkey, Sharman 387
Raths, Steven J. 218
Ratner, Eleanor 363
Rausch, Julia E. 254
Ray, Pat 385
Rayes, Louis 381,413
Reafleng, Linda F. 254
Reagan, Jean 401
Rebenstorf, Gregg 289
Reed, Dee Ann 299
Reed, Glenna 389
Reed, Ken 99,106
Reed, Ralph 381
Reed, Vinscent 406,412
Reese, Georganna 281
Reese, Robert 309
Reeves, Cheryl 277
Refsnes, Linda 295,341,380
Regier, Nancy J. 199,311
Registration Week 22
Reich, Steve 313
Reicher, JoAnne 287
Reilly, Tim 278
Rein, Janet 181,434
Reinert, CarolL. 254
Reinhardt, Ronald J. 229
Reizes, Henry 301
Rensberger, Dave 293
Rentzel, Janice 405
Renz, Richard 278
Residence Hall Associa-
Retzer, Mary 404
Reynolds, MichaelT. 254
Rhodes, Libby 287,380
Rice, Jeanne 399
Rice, Mary Lee 261
Rice, Shari 181,341
Richards, Tommy M.
Richardson, Brenda B. 218
Richardson, Gary L. 254
Richardson, Jane 291,344
Richardson, Jon 356
Rfohardson Karen J. 261,
Richmond, Pam 115
Richter, Mike 177,410
Rick, Gary 319
Rickey, Wanda 254
Righettini, Mark 313
Rikess, Mark R. 199
Riley, Brian W. 229
Riley, Carey 384
Riley, Sharon 277
Ring, Royce 307
Ringdahl, Marian 363
Ringo, Richard 379
Rinker, Don E. 254
Rinne, Mary C. 218
Ripa, Delores M. 218
Ritchie, Stephen H. 254
Rivard, Myrna M. 254
Roach, Paul 378
Robb, Don 307
Robb, Diane 386
Robbins, Ken 275
Robel, Charles J. 199
Robert, Henry 397
Roberts, Connie 297,399
Roberts, Mike 109
Robichaux, Val 401
Robinson, Don 97
Robinson, James A. 199
Robinson, Marylee 299
Robinson, Ray 77
Robison, Janet 291
Robson, Loretta 271
Rochin, Carolyn V. 358
Rockel, Mary 112
Roden, Mary Jo 297,399
Rodgers, Stephen B. 254
Rodrigues, Robert W. 218
Rodriguez, Daniel 199,319
Rodsater, Kathy 271
Roe, Paul 177
Roesener, Robert W. 254,
Rogers, Abigail 177
Rogers, Kathleen M. 218
Rold, Randy 278
Rolih, Susan 297
Roman, Jeff 307
Rooney, Steve 307
Roper, Dick 305
Roschke, Carol 401
Rose, Jim 109,315
Rose, Martin 387
Rosenast, Carol 291
Rosenblum, Barry 328
Rosenfield, Staven 275
Ross, Alex 319
Ross, Allan L. 254
Ross, Donald R. 229
Ross, Ellen 135,299
Rossi, Annette 291
Rost, Anne 291,403
Rothery, Thomas L. 218
Rott, Carolyn F. 218
Rouch, Patricia E. 254
Roulette, Robin S. 234
Rowell, Jim 319
Rowley, Bob 406
Rubalcaba, Marcie 180,
Rubick, Rodney M. 229,303
Rubio, Maria T. 218
Ruby, Nancy L. 234
Rucker, Vernita 269
Rudolph, Barbara M. 234,
Rudquist, Barbara 291
Ruiz, Mike 305
Rukkila, John R. 230
Runner, Jeanne M. 261
Rupcich, Mike 106
Rush, Kerry 307
Rigshton, Ronald L. 230,
Russell, Barbara 299
Russwurm, George 327
Russo, Joseph G. 218
Rutherford, Cindi 281
Ryan, Charles 278
Ryan, Dan 95,97
Ryan, Jane 291
Ryan, Kathy 344
Sabonis, Pamela M. 218
Sabonis, Priscilla A. 218
Sachs, Shelley N. 218
Sadham, Abdulrahan 388
Saethoff, Donna 397
Safley, Michele 299
Sagramoso, LTC 381
Sahuaro Hall 366
Sahuaro Set 433
Sahuaro Yearbook Staff
Salazar, Luis A. 188
Salbego, Ronald L. 199
Saliba, Bonnie 363,385
Saliba, Daoud G. 230
Salz, Debbie A. 218,341,
Salz, Donna 177,311,387
Salzbrenner, Kathy 403
Sampair, Dale 445
Sampair, Karen A. 234,384
Sanchez, Mike 109
Sandberg, Gay 287
Sanderson, Bob 410
Sandvig, Carol 115
Sangirardi,C. Todd 199
Sannes, David A. 199,325
Sansone, Tony 382
Santerre, Scott 327
Sather, Kathryn J. 261,401
Sattler, Pam 115
Sauceda, Rufino 177
Saunders, Jim 111
Savage, Amy J. 261
Savage, John 301
Saylor, Daniel L. 230
Scallon, Gary 293
Scamen, Debi 345
Scandone, Theresa H. 219
Scannell, Edward 410
Schaab, David 356
Schabacker, Tina 181,281
Schaff, Al 384
Schaible, Suki 287
Schanbacker, Melinda 311
Scheef, James F. 200
Schenk, Sally 342
Scheufler, Debra J. 219
Schilder, Tom 305
Schirmer, Patsy 358,412
Schirmer, Scott W. 200
Schleuter, Walt 113
Schloss, Lee 321
Schloss, Linda 336
Schmerbauch, Diane A.
Schmuck, Roger 99,106,
Schneider, Karen L. 219
Schneiderman, Meryl B.
Schock, Melod 295
Schoen, Dona1ciR. 254
Scholnik, Deanna 401
Scholz, Susie 340
Schon, Barb 283
Schreiber, Jim 111
Schrenk, Loren 401
Schreur, Gerhardus 307
Schrouds, Kathy 297,343,399
Schuett, Rod 315
Schuette, Paul 293
Schuldt, Julie 343
Schuldt, Mary 281,341
Schulte, Janet A. 110,219,
Schultz, Carolyn 324
Schultz, Dale 289
Schulz, Jerry E. 254
Schumacher, PaulR. 230
Schwartz, Steve 177
Scott, Brian 95,97
Scott, Carmen 277
Scott, Harold 200,401
Scott, Kathy 295
Scott, Linda K. 255
Sclptt, Susan 295,380,392,
Scott, W. W. 77
Scotts, Linda 291
Scoular, Cecelia 166
Seaman, Allan 328
Seeds, Sharon 387,399,401
Segovia, Gloria J. 219
Seidel, Ken 289
Selby, Riley H. 255
Selman, Ada C. 261
Selvidege, Dave 384
Seminary, Diane 281,339,
Seminoff, Richard 200
Senini, Edward 319
Seno, Salvatore 387
Sepich, Jan L. 358
Serrano, Sara 299
Seto, May 386
Settergren, Cynthia 324,343
Settles, Mary 387
Sexton, Chris 299,339
Sexton, Nanette 299,426
Shaler, Janet L. 219,409
Shandor, Jack 177
Shanks, Bill 381
Shapiro, Gary A. 255,275
Shapiro, Gary M. 275
Shapiro, Greg 177,266
Shapiro, Loraine B. 255
Sharkey, Susan C. 261,291
Shary, Paul 79
Shaughnessey, Philip G.
Shaw, Anne 363
Shaw, Greg 113
Shaw, Robert 301
Shaw, Sue 405
Shedd, Jacki 271
Shedd, Sandie 287
Sheehan, Virginia 397
Sheen, Carolyn 311,363,
Sheer, Roger W. 200
Sheff, Dave 111
Shekel, Diane L. 254
Shell, Leon 169
Shelton, Sandra A. 255
Shepard, Thomas 289,384
Shepperd, Bob 384
Sherman, Dave 409
Shimkus, Mike 77
Shipes, Henry 109
Shipley, Gregory J. 200,
Shipley, Judy 287
Shira, Scott 401
Shivers, Ed 292
Shinpe, Patricia 389,394,
Shorty, Larry 79,91
Shultz, George 381
Shweid, Gary B. 230,413
Siebert, Kathleen E. 261
Sieczkowski, Roseann 404
Sieff, Harman 178
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 314
Sigma Alpha Iota 387
Sigma Chi 316
Sigma Nu 318
Sigma Phi Epsilon 320
Sigma Sigma Sigma 324
Sillaman, Richard C. 230,
Silvas, Manuel 219
Silverman, Maxine M. 219
Silvey, Gary E. 219
Simon, Margaret 291
Simones, Dave 397
Simonis, Don 387
Sims, Jane A. 255,400,449
Sims, Shelley 287
Singh, Diana 387
Sisters of the Shield 344
Sitton, Bradley 378
Skarphol, Charles 388
Skiba, Tim 309,346
Skibitzko, Herbert 409
Sklan, Celia M. 441
Skowski, Darlene A. 219
Slaney, Chris 291
Slaughter, Bobby 79
Slechita, Lon 319
Slider, Timothy C. 219
Slinker, David W. 255
Slocum, Sandy 381
Sloviaczek, Karen S. 219,
Slovitt, Bruce 275
Small, Linda M. 219
Smatana, Sheri 324
Smiley, Diana G. 219
Dean E. 166
Smith, Ed 77
Smith, Elaine R. 219
Smith, Gene C. 235
Smith, James F. 219
Smith, Jeannine A. 219
Smith, John J. 200
Smith, Karen 287,339
Smith, Ken 79
Smith, Kristina K. 255
Smith, Linda 394
Smith, Marcie L. 255
Smith, MichaelJ. 230
Smith, Pam 344
Srrlith, Patricia 219,394,
Smith, Patricia A. 219
Smith, Rich 77
Smith, Robin C. 230
Smith, Solomon 200
Smith, Susan 399
Smith, Sylvia 364
Smith, Terrel L. 230
Smith, Terry 283
Smith, Warren 321
Smith, Yvonne C. 219,405
Smithburg, Dennis R. 200,
Smolen, Diane C. 235
Smolen, VickiE. 235
Smoots, Cynthia 295
Smukler, Janet E. 200,311,
Snapp, Kenneth 416
Snedeker, Rick 426
Snell, Patty A. 219
Snyder, Greg 319
Snyder, Ida 324
Society for the Advance-
ment of Management 391
Soderberg, Paul 255,387,
Somers, Sue 311
SooHoo, Wesley 401,413
Soranson, Dan 315
Sorensen, Neil 309
Soto, T.J. 319
Spagnola, Joe 40,66,71,72,
Spears, Evelyn 399
Speicher, Robert 79
Spencer, Bill 293
Spencer, Pat A. 255
Spiller, Stu 305
Spivak, Susan 272
Splonick, Don 111
Spoon, April 324
SPORTS SECTION 63
Spring Elections 53
Spring, Joseph 166
Springer, John 289
Squires, Kathryn 324
Stack, Josephine 219
Stack, Steve 399
Stadler, Joanne 202
Staffier, Richard M. 255
Stafford, John J. 230,388
Stamatis, Santhe 341
Stamper, Libby 287
Stamps, Karren S. 255,
Stanford, Carolyn J . 219,
Stanford, RobertJ. 255,
Stanley, DikkiM. 200,409
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Mashour A. A1-Tabbaa
William V. Bailey Jr.
James P. Beck
James R. Harrison
Christy A. Hosmer
DeWayne A. Jordan
Arthur J. Leone
Ronald D. Olson
Daniel S. Oselinsky
David Raymond Smith
Floyd E. Bartlett
Dr. Obert B. Moan
Dr. Ernest L. Parker
Dr. Clifford M. Schroeder
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student, alumni gap put Sun Devil emblem . . .
The controversy involving the Sun one, petitions were initiated.
Devil emblem at Arizona State Uni-
versity evoked all of the rhetoric,
cloak-and-dagger drama, and bu-
reaucratic diplomacy usually re-
served for far more important issues.
It all began innocently enough in
the fall when ASU graduate Barry
Shepard designed a new Sun Devil
emblem. He stated he would like to
present it for consideration as the
official insignia for ASU.
At that time, the most apparent
revelation to arise was that no one
on campus knew exactly how to handle
Historically, ASU had been known
as the Owls, the Bulldogs, and finally
the Sun Devils in 1946. In each case,
the decision for the name change was
left to the student body through a vote.
However, the question determining
what artistic rendition of such would
be used never was defined. For in-
stance, for S75 Walt Disney Studios
designed the impish-like Sun Devil
emblem which has been used since
1947. Apparently the design was
accepted without any formal vote
or approval of the student body,
administration, alumni, etc.
Former Associated Students Exec-
tive Manager Dick Finley in the early
1960's initiated an investigation
to see if the University or ASASU
held a copyright on the existing
emblem. It was revealed through
the investigation that none was.
At any rate, Shepard showed his
stylized rendition of the Sun Devil to
various thought leaders on campus
including Athletic Director Clyde
Smith, Alumni Executive Director
Don Dotts, Publications Director
Dean Smith, various art people,
coaches, and the ASASU Executive
The Exec Council presuming they
represented the students and that this
was a student matter went on record
favoring Shepard's emblem over the
Disney-created one and recommend-
ing that it be put on the ballot in
the ASASU Spring Elections for
a student vote.
The council authorized that S177
be spent to publish the emblem
in full-color in the State Press so
that the student body would know
what the new emblem looked like.
In order to show that there was
a goodly number of students who
favored the new emblem over the old
470 - Sun Devil Emblem Controve y
Inasmuch as the ASU football
team was headed for the Peach Bowl
and newly won national prominence,
it was felt by many that this would
be a good time to use the new emblem.
Therefore, the petitions circulated
in mid-December requested Q15 that
the new insignia be affixed to the
helmets of the football team for the
Peach Bowl game, and C27 that the
choice of accepting the new insignia
be placed before the student body in
a referendum vote at the ASASU
More than 2,400 students signed
the petitions in less than one week's
Anticipating that the first petition
request would be granted, some 150
helmet decals of the new emblem
were ordered by Associated Students.
However, AD Clyde Smith refused
the decals to be affixed on the basis
that the emblem had not been of-
ficially sanctioned and that it rep-
resented a devisive inroad at a time
when university unity should be
Perhaps the major stumbling block
to adopting the new emblem insofar
as the administration was concerned
was Shepard's desire to maintain
royalty rights to the emblem which
would enable him to possibly realize
income from shirt and pennant man-
ufacturers for the use of the emblem.
Many felt the university should hold
the emblem free and clear of any
However, rather than explicitly
stating this to Shepard, he was led
to believe that possibly some kind of
arrangement could be worked out.
When Frank Gianelli, an Arizona
Republic sports columnist, wrote that
to him the new emblem looked like
some Nordic ogre, alumni and others
grasped the advantage to make their
similar feelings known. Apparently,
this anti-support was what the ad-
ministration was anticipating because
shortly thereafter, President H. K.
Newburn appointed a committee to
study and resolve the problem. The
committee was chaired by Dr. Carle-
Following the Christmas break,
the Student Senate, also assuming
the emblem decision was a student
matter, attempted to establish a line
of demarcation. In Senate Bill 19,
it was stated that the selection of an
official ASU insignia should be the
function of the Associated Student
Body through a majority vote of
students in the ASASU Spring Elec-
tions. The bill was passed with 22
ayes, 1 nay, and 0 abstentions.
President Newburn refused to sign
the bill. It was subsequently passed
again by the same margin. Again the
president did not sign it.
In corresponding action, the Senate
passed Referendum 4 with 25 ayes,
0 nays, and 1 abstention placing the
matter on the ballot as requested by
the petitions signed in December.
The students voted 918 to 638
in favor of the new emblem during the
Subsequently, the small turnout
of student voters, the results of the
Alumni Office's straw poll in the Feb-
ruary Statesman, and the results of
a more detailed questionnaire sent
to alumni, helped the appointed study
committee to recommend that no
action be taken for or against the
proposed new emblem, but that pos-
sibly a contest be held in which a cash
prize would be awarded the best
The Alumni's demographic survey
used a ten per cent random sampling
which involved 5,148 samplings with
2,380 responding. Some 16.43 per
cent favored the new emblem, 72.29
per cent favored the old emblem, 8.34
per cent favored a different emblem -
but neither of the two offered, and
2.94 per cent had no opinion.
The results of the survey ver-
sus the student actions left the sit-
uation status quo.
The then existing Sahuaro Year-
book staff in mid-December, caught
up in the excitement of the new
emblem, decided to use it on the
cover. It was felt that inasmuch as
it was only a matter of time before
the emblem was official it should
grace the cover of the yearbook.
That official sanction never came.
Of course by the time that situation
became all too apparent, most of the
work on the cover had been completed.
The old emblem was added to focus
attention on what had become a major
campus tand off campusb controversy,
next only to the Code of Conduct.
But indeed, the emblem con-
troversy rated "Mickey Mouse" on
the scale insofar as relevance and
importance are concerned.
on the horns
of a dilemma!
ABOVE: Barb Menoes tends Peach Bowl booth
on mall with new emblem desi ns and etitions
g p U .l
TOP CENTER AND RIGHT: ASU boosters "s- ff'
bought and sold badges with new emblem in
Sim Devil Emblem Controversy - 471
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Phoenix settles for
mediocrity most of
the time, rather than
striving for excel-
lence . . . I think that
rium has been one of
the greatest forces
in civilizing the Val-
ley. Before there was
Gammage, there was
Mrs. Lindsey's Box
Office. Now people
will consider coming
-Dr. Nick Salerno
? W V
But in these plethoric
times when there is
too much coarse stuff
for everybody and . . .
there is no urgent
demand either for
sound nerves or stark
beauty, we find our-
selves by accident.
- "" H- -r7 i" W " ' ' 'W W' "
"Always before these times the
bulk of people did not overeat
themselves, because they
couldn't, whether they wanted
to or not, and all but a very few
were kept 'fit' by unavoidable
exercise and personal danger.
Now . . . almost anyone can
achieve a sort of excess. You
can go through contemporary
life fudging and evading, indulg-
ing and slacking, never really
hungry nor frightened nor pas-
sionately stirred, your highest
moment a mere sentimental
orgasm, and your first real con-
tact with primary and elemental
necessities the sweat of your
deathbed. -H. G. Wells
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